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5?^ 'ioQ'oo "i^r 



THE BIGGEST BALKAN BASH OF THEM ALL - PRODUCED BY MARIO CASETTA 




A.u.tlien.tic 

etliziic food. 

a.'va.ila.ble 

BEER - WINE - SOFT DRINKS 

FRIDA Y NIGHT KOLO PARTY 
(7 p.m. to 2 a.m.) 

7:00 to 9::i0 INSTITUTE and free dancing 

9:30 to 10:30 EXHIBITIONS 

10:30 to 2:00 Dancing to live music & tapes 

Featuring: PITU GULI 
Gen I Adm: $2.50 ■ Kids $1 (12 & under) 




THE ELKS BUILDING 607 S. Park View 

AMPLE PARKING 

SA TURD A Y INSTITUTE 
(11:30 a.m. to 7 p.m.) 

1 1:30 to 1:00 Brunch and Free Dancing 
1:00 to 2:00 BILLY BURKE teaching 
2:00 to 2:30 KOROYAR exhibition 
2:30 to 3:30 BARRY GLASS teaching 
3:30 to 4:30 DAVE SHOCHAT teaching 
4:30 to 5:30 TONY SHAY teaching 
5:30 to 7:00 Dinner time and dancing to 

live music with BORINO. 
Gen.l Adm: $2.50 - Kids SI (12 & under) 



KPFK's TRADITIONAL EASTER WEEKEND OF DANCE, FOOD, DRINK, ARTS & CRAFTS 
WITH ALL THE "BALKAN BIGGIES" AND FOLK DANCE INSTRUCTION FOR ALL AGES 

flMBN KOROYAR NaMfl E^ 
"^ORl^O ^PEHURKA Osiris 

Hasmina DITU GULl ^rae^VamUt/ 

Institute Teachers: TONY SHAY 
BARRY GLASS - DAVE SHOCHAT - BILLY BURKE 



SATURDA Y NIGHT KOLO PARTY 
(7 p.m. to 2 a.m.) 
7:00 to 8:00 Dance to live music with 

PEGURKA GYPSY BAND 
8:00 to 10:00 Dance to live music with 
\.l U 1 and exhibition bv 
The A MAN FOLK ENSEMBLE 
10:00 to 11:00 Supper time and dance to 
live music with BORINO 

BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY! 



11:00 to 11:30 OSIRIS Belly Dancers 
11:30 to 12:30 Dance to live Bouzoukee 

with JOHN PAPAKALOS 
72:30 to 2:00 Dance to live music with 

PEGURKA and others. 
Gen'l Adm: $2.50 - Kids $1 (12 & under) 



This incredible Easter 


weekend event, 


as all our community 


events, is made 


possible only throu^ 


t^^Mn^sity 


and understandin^ljl 


i^^^^^nding 


dancers. musi^^^H 


^^^^Brs who 


and timdj^^^l 


^HPPfnthusiastic 


support to Fr^^BB 


^^^tener-sponsored 


non-commercial K P F-K (90.7 fm). 1 



BEAUTIFUL BALKAN ^ 

ARTS & CRAFTS FOR SALE *** 



Avoid the crowded freeways and highways 
this Easter. Come spend Friday and Sat- 
urday with us. The price is modest and ^p 
the experience will be exciting and very iSL 
rewarding. 

PAGKAGE PRICES: Saturday Institute AND Saturday Night Kolo Party only $3.50! (can be purchased at door). 
^^ 'Total Package ENTIRE EVENT: only $5'.- Members '3729 Glub' $3.50. Total Package 

^2 /«'■ ^'""■<' --^^"y ^^'^"' ^y l^-^f -LVCf SALE ONLY. Send check and self-addressed stamped 

envelope to: Balkan Festival. KPFK. \orth Hollywood. Ga. 9 16 08 (Kids Total Package $2) 

MaRCH 28^29 ELKS BUILDING Fri £> Sat 



THE VOLUNTEERS-are simply the people who 
make the station run, and without them, we couldn't 
exist. They produce programs, edit tapes, type, file, 
stuff envelopes, answer angry phone calls, run errands, 
—in short, they are the main workings of KPFK. Those 
not listed elsewhere in the Folio are: 
Keith Alleyne, Ameen Ahvan, Jan Berg, Natalie Blasco, 
Stephen Blum. Dan Bottoms. Josette Bryson. Anna Burney, 
Roberto Cantu, Barbara Clairchilde, Louise Chevhn. Dean 
Cohen, Peter Cole. Pete Cutler, David Dochterman, Alix ' 
Feldman, Peter Gordon, Bob Gowa, l.d Hammond, Burt 
Handelsman, Alison Hershey, Karl Heussenstamm, Alan 
Kanter, Marjorie Kaufman, Dudley Knight. Barbara Kraft, 
Joel Kurtzman, Alma Landsberger, Elizabeth Luye, Mary 
Macari, Helen Mackler. Conrad Malilly, Steve Mamber. 
Maureen Mcilroy, Julie Mendoza, Sam Mittleman, Ben 
Mlynarski, Bill Moritz, David Morrison, Marsha Necheles, 
Richard Nielsen, Beverly O'Neil, Fred Parker, Robert 
Peters, Sonia Roman, Ruth Seid, Pearl Skotnes, Marcia 
Slaten, Craig Spurgeon, Tom Stem, Scott Sutton, Ed 
Thomas, Rick Toscan and others whose names may have 
been inadvertantly omitted. 

PACIFICA BOARD 

♦Honorary Chairman (lifetime) 

♦President 

♦Chairman 

♦First Vice President 

♦Second Vice President 

♦Treasurer 

Assistant Treasurer 

Secretary 

Assistant Secretary 

Assistant Secretary 



R. Gordon Agnew 
David B. Finkel 
Edwin A. Goodman 
Jonas Rosenfield Jr. 
Danny Samuels 
George A. Fox 
Oscar Hanigsberg 
Vera S. Hopkins 
Pearl Skotnes 
Julian Stein 



♦Directors: Dupuy Bateman HI, Joseph C. Belden, Charles 
A. Brousse, Michael R. Davis, Ralph Engelman, Ken Jenkins, 
Thelma Meltzer, Peter Tagger. 

LOCAL: Roscoe Lee Browne, Mae Churchill, Digby Diehl, 
David Dworski, Moctezuma Esparza, David Finkel, Peter 
Flaxman, Peter Frank. Sam Francis. Frank Gehry, Leonard 
Goldman, Brownlee Haydon, Hallock Hoffman, Celes King HI, 
Robert Klein, Roger K. Leib. Warren Lanier, Allen Lenard, 
Louis Licht, Ronald M. Loeb, Herschel Lymon, Brian G. 
Manion, Jeffrey Matsui, Isabell Navar, Frederick Nicholas, 
Anais Nin, Marshall Perlman, John Phillips, Robert Posner, 
Robert Radnitz, Joyce Reed Rosenberg, Jonas Rosenfield Jr., 
Paul Saltman, Avery Schreiber, Marvin Segelman, Muriel 
Seligman, Pearl Skotnes. Frederic Sutherland. Peter Sutheim, 
Digby Wolfe, Frank Wyle, Floyd Yudelson, Irv Zeiger, 
Ex Officio: Will L Lewis, Barbara Spark. 

The KPFK Folio is not sold; it is sent free to each subscriber 
supporting our non-profit, non commercial educational sta- 
tion, and containes the most accurate possible listings of 
the programs broadcast. Subscription rates are $25 a year 
for working adults, $15 for students, retired, unemployed, 
etc. $60 for 3729 club, and free for prisoners. 

Our transmitter is on Mount Wilson. We broadcast in 
stereo multiplex with an effective radiated power of 112,000 
watts. Our broadcasts are Dolby "B" encoded with a 25 
microsecond pre-emphasis. Our studios and offices are at 
3729 Cahuenga Blvd West in North Hollywood, 91604. 
Phones (213) 877-2711 and 984-2711. 

KPFK is owned and operated by the Pacifica Foundation, 
a non profit institution. Subscriptions are transferable to 
the other Pacifica stations: KPFA, 2207 Shattuck Ave, 
Berkeley, Ca. 94704. WBAI, 359 E 62nd St. N.Y. 10021. 
and KPFT, 419 Lovett, Houston, Texas 77006. 

COVER PHOTO BY DORTHEA LANGE 
FROM AMERICAN COUNTRY WOMAN 



MARCH 1975 



KPFK 



>^ 



PACIFIC/i RADIO, 

LOS ANGELES 90.7 FM 

MARCH 1975 

General Manager Will Lewis 

Program Director Ruth Hirschman 

Music David Cloud, Director 

Katherine Calkin 
Paul Vorwerk 

News Dave Boxall & 

Carol Breshears 
Co-Directors 

Public Affairs Jim Berland, Director 

Barbara Cady 
Earl Ofari 
Victor Vazquez 

Cultural Affairs Paul Vangelisti, Director 

■ Lucia Chappelle 
Emily Schiller 

Production Peter Sutheim, Director 

Ahna Armour 
Tim McGovern 
Phil Mendelson 
Mark Rosenthal 
Steve Tyler 

Engineer Don Wilson 

Promotion Barbara Spark 

Program Producer Clare Spark 

Program Assistant M argot Olavarria 

Subscriptions Roger Zimmerman , Director 

Madeleine Stem 

Accountant Joel Zeserson 

Community Events Mario Casetta 

Bureaucrat Roy Tuckman 

Folio Advertising Mgr. John Hochheimer 

10 Folio Editor Roy Tuckman 



Begrular 
programs 
& Series 



CLASSICAL MUSIC 

Boston Symphony Orchestra 

Chapel, Court, and Countryside 

Cleveland Orchestra 

William Malloch Programme 

Music not for Export 

Noon Concert 

Sunday Opera 

Sunrise Concert 

Tenor of the Times 

Tesseract 

Zymurgy 



ROCK AND JAZZ 

Captain Midnight 
Contemporary Jazz Workshop 
Goodbye Pork Pie Hat 
Jazz Showcase 
Soft Core Phonography 




NEWS AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS 



Tues. 8pm 
Mon. 10:30pm 
Thurs 8pm 
Sat 10pm 
Sun 7:30pm 
Mon— Fri 12n 
Sun 1pm 
Mon-Fri 6am 
4th Sun. 1pm 
Sun 6am 
Sat 8 pm 



ETHNIC AND FOLK MUSIC 

Bluegrass Special 
Ethnic Music 
Folk Dance with Mario 
Folk Music (Davis) 
Folkscene (Larmans) 
Many Worlds 
Mundo Chicano 
Music Black and White 
Nommo 
Richland Women 



Sat 1 :30pm 

Mon & Fri 10am 

Tu,Th 10am 

Sat 10:30 am 

Sun 9:30pm, Th 4pm 

Sun 10:45am 

Fri. 9pm 

Sun 12m, Tu 4pm 

Sat 3pm 

Wed 10am 



M-Th&Sa 12m 
Mon 4pm 
Fri 4pm 
Wed 4pm 
Sun 2am 



ART/DRAMA/LITERATURE 



Art International 




Fri 2:30pm 


Kulchur 




Fri 2pm 


Morning Reading 




Mon-Fri 9:30am 


On Film, In Print. 


Onstage 


Sat 6:30pm 


Play of the Week 




Wed 2pm 


Poetry Live 




1 & 3 Fri 8pm 
1 & 3 Tues 3pm 


Sour Apple Tree 




Sat 5 pm 


4 







Evening News 
Foreign Press 
Inside L.A. 
Labor Report 
Monitoring the Media 
Monotone News 
Open Journal 
This Morning 
What in the World 

COMMENTARY 

Conservative Commentary 

From the Friends 

Dorothy Healey 

Labor Commentary 

Charles Morgan 

No Appointment Necessary 

Lowell Ponte 

William Winter 

Women for Legislative Action 

CONSUMER PROGRAMS 

The Car Show 

Consumer/Environmental Report 
Food for Thought 
Health Department 
Organic Gardening 
Survive with Pleasure 

MOVEMENT PROGRAMS 

Focus on Feminism 
Gay Radio Collective 
Gray Power 
La Raza Nueva 
Lesbian Sisters 
The Other Minority 
Woman to Woman 

CONSCIOUSNESS RAISERS 

Apogee 

Bio-Meditation 

Carlos Hagen Presents 

Come to Life 

Hour 25: Science Fiction 

Spectrum 

Trans 

NONE OF THE ABOVE 

Among Consenting Adults 
Calendar 

Dealing 

Halfway Down the Stairs 

Redealing 

Report to the Listener 



Daily 6prn 
Fri 7:30pm 
Sat 4:30pm 

Mon 7pm 

2 &4 Mon 7:30pm 
On Capt. Midnight 
M-F 7pm, F 1 lam 
Mon-Fri 9am 
Fri 7pm, Sun 12:30pm 



Tues 6:45 pm 

1 &3 Thurs 1 lam 
Sun 1 1 :30am 
Mon 6:45pm 

M-F 9:15am, W 6:45pm 
Mon 9:30pm 

2 & 4 Fri 8pm 
Thurs 6:45 pm 

1 & 3 Thurs 1 1 :30am 



Sat 12:30 pm 
Fri 6:45pm 
1 &3 Wed 11am 
2&4Wed 11am 
Mon 3pm 
Fri 3pm 



2 &4 Sun 6:30pm 
3rd Tues, 1 1pm 
2&4 Mon 11am 
Mon 8:30pm 
1st Tues, 1 1pm 
1 & 3 Mon 11:30am 
1 &3 Sun 6:30pm 



Thurs 11:30pm 
Sun 9am 
Sun 8:30pm 
Sun 10am 
Fri 1 1 pm 
Tues 2pm 
Sat 8am 



2 & 4 Tues 11pm 
M-F 9:20am 
M-Sat 5:50pm 
Mon-Fri 5pm 
Sat 9:30am 
Mon 1 1 :30pm 
Wed 1:55pm 
Fri 6:40 pm 



(Sp.- 



sHideiil grmi|i 



JhafeEs^peare jfttmjfegttol 



S ATIRI) AV AND SUNDAY MORNINGS AT I 1 00 

chedui«l IKII)V> Mt)KM\(.S \l 10 00 pr.i> idid sufficieni ;id»ancc lickcl order, are received. RESKRVATIONS REQUIRED I el.phoiu- CHl <M lOSVb I 



LOS FELIZ THEATER. 1822 North Vermont 
Los \imcles 90027 664-2160 



ESQUIRE THEATER, 2670 E. Colorado Blvd. 
Pasiideiui 9 1 1 0- 6S4-I774 



ROYAL THEATER. 1 1 52.^ Sanla .Monic 
Ul-sI Los Angeles 90025 477 



^Program I «^ 

A MIDSUMMER NIGHTS DREAM (1969) 
'(Friday). Saturday. Sunday 
(February 28). March I. 2. Los Feliz 
(March 7). 8. 9. Esquire 
(March 14), IS. 16. Royal 

Director: Peter Hall. Players; Derek Godfrey (Theseus), 
Barbara Jefford (Hippolyta). Ian Holm (Puck). Paul 
Rogers (Bottom), Sebastian Shaw (Quince). David 
Warner. Diana Rigg. J 24 minutes. 

Plus 
Animated Short Subject: 
MID-SUMMER NIGHTS DREAM 
Mr. Magoo as Puck romps through Shakespeare's lyric 
tale of ancient Greece. Interesting and entertaining to 
young viewers. .76 minutes. 

^p Program 1 1 <^p 

AS YOU LIKE IT (1936) 
*( Friday). Saturday. Sunday 
(March 7). 8.9. Los Feliz 
(March 14). IS. 16, Esquire 
(March 21). 22. 23. Royal 

Director: Paul Czinner. Players: Elisabeth Bergner 
(Rosalind). Laurence Olivier (Orlando). Sophie Stewart, 
Leon Quartermaine, Felix Aylmec. 97 mmuies. 

Plus 
Short Film: 

THE SONNETS: SHAKESPEARE'S MOODS OF LOVE 
Shakespeare's words provide the verbal counterpart to the 
emotions silently portrayed in a superbly-acted drama. 
Ten love sonnets explore the relationship between a 
man. a women he loves, and his young friend. Spoken 
and played by members of the Royal Shakespeare 
Company. Winner; Silver Hugo Award. 1972. Chicago 
Film Festival. 21 minutes. 

^Program lll<^ 
ROMEO AND JULIET (1969) 
*( Friday ). Saturday. Sunday 
(March 14). IS. 16. Los Feliz 
(March 21 ). 22. 23. Esquire 
(April 4). S. 6. Royal 

Director; Franco Zeffirelli. Players: Leonard Whiting 
(Romeo). Olivia Hussey (Juliet). John McEnery (Mer- 
cutio). Milo O'Shea. Michael York. Narrator: Laurence 
Olivier. / JS minutes. 



NO SCREENINGS EASTER VACATION 

Friday. Saturday. Sunday, March 28. 29. 30 



^Program IVi^ 
MACBETH 11971) 
'(Friday). Saturday. Sunday 
(March 21 ), 22, 23, Los Feliz 
(April 4). S. 6. Esquire 
(AprU II), 12. 13. Royal 

Director; Roman Polanski. Players: Jon Finch (Macbeth). 
Francesca Annis (Lady Macbeth). Martin Shaw 
(Banquo), Nicholas Selby (Duncan). John Stride (Ross). 
Stephen Chase (Malcolm). 140 minutes. 

Plus 
Documentary: POLANSKI MEETS MACBETH 
Filmed on location in Wales, this revealing documentary 
acquaints the viewer with Polanski's imposing manner 
and demand for perfection. His (lair for the medium is 
demonstrated by the ease and skill with which he makes 
the climatic battle scene come dramatically alive. 
Winner; 1974 Award, Films on Motion Pictures, 
American Film Festival, New York. .iO minutes. 

^ Program V ^ 

JULIUS CAESAR (1969) 

'(Friday). Saturday. Sunday 
(April 4), S, 6. Los Feliz 
(April II). 12. 13, Esquire 
(AprU 18), 19, 20, Royal 

Director: Stuart Burge. Players: Charlton Heston 
(Marcus Antonius), Jason Robards (Brutus), John 
Gielgud (Julius Caesar), Richard Johnson (Cassius), Robert 
Vaughn, Richard Chamberlain. Diana Rigg. / lf> minutes. 

Plus 
Filmed Lecture; 

HOW TO READ A SHAKESPEARE PLAY 
Dr. Frank Baxter, English Professor, USC, winner of 
the George Foster Peabody Award for television edu- 
cation, outlines a basic approach to understanding and 
enjoying Shakespeare's works. 28 minutes. 

«^ Program VI ^ 

HAMLET (1948) 
'(Friday), Saturday. Sunday 
(Aprilll), 12. 13, Los Feliz 
(April 18), 19. 20. Esquiie 
(April 2S). 26. 27, Royal 

Director: Laurence Olivier. Players: Laurence 
Olivier (Hamlet). Jean Simmons (Ophelia), Eileen 
Herlie (Gertrude). Basil Sydney (Claudius), Felix 
Aylmer (Polonius), Peter Cushing (Horatio). 153 minutes. 

Plus 
Animated Short Film: ENTER HAMLET 
HSarious assemblage of visual puns on the famous 
soliloquy "To be or not to be." 4 minutes. 



^Program VII «^ 

RICHARD III 1 1955) 
•(Friday), Saturday, Sunday 
(AprU 18), 19, 20. Los Feliz 
(AprU 25), 26, 27, Esquire 
(May 2), 3,4. Royal 

Director; Laurence Olivier. Players: Laurence Olivier 
(Richard III), John Gielgud (Garence), Ralph Richardson 
(Buckingham), Cedric Hardwicke (Edward IV), Claire 
Bloom (Anne). Paul Huson (Prince of Wales). Andy Shine 
(Young Duke of York), Stanley Baker (Richmond), 
Nicholas Hannen (Archbishop), John PhUips, Clive 
Mortan, Douglas WUmer. / 71 minutes. 



^ Program VIII ^ 

HENRVV(1944) 
*( Friday ). Saturday . Sunday 
(April 25), 26, 27, Los Feliz 
(May 2), 3, 4. Esquire 
(May 9). 10. 1 1 . Royal 

Director: Laurence Olivier. Players: Laurence Olivier 
(King Henry V). Robert Newton. Leslie Banks. Renee 
Asherson. Esmond Knight. Leo Genn. Felix 
Aylmer. 1 37 minutes. 

Plus 
FUmed Lecture: KINGS AND QUEENS 
Dr. Frank Baxter provides Uluminating background 
material necessary for an understanding of Shakespeare's 
historical plays. 28 minutes. 



^ Program IX ^ 

KING LEAR (1 970) 
'(Friday). Saturday. Sunday 
(May 2), 3, 4. Los Feliz 
(May 9). 10. II. Esquire 
(May 16). 17. 18. Royal 

Director: Peter Brook. Players; Paul Scofteld (King 
Lear). Irene Worth (Goneril). Alan Webb (Gloucester). 
Susan Engel (Regan), Annelise Gabold (Cordelia). Tom 
Fleming (Kent). Cyril Cusack. Jack MacCowran. 137 minutes. 

Plus 
FUmed Lecture Demonstration; 
SHAKESPEARE'S THEATER 

Dr. Frank Baxter's lively discussion of the evolution of 
the Elizabethan theater leads to a clearer understanding 
of Shakespeare's plays. 

He uses pictures and a minature model of the Globe Theater 
to point out the development of acting rooms, 
proscenium, properties, dressing rooms, the pit, and 
other spectator areas. 28 minutes. 




Royal 



nS23 Sonlii Monieo Bl.d 

WrtI loi Anselei 

47755«) 



'ONE OF THE YEAR'S 10 BEST!" 



ludiih Ct.ii NEW YORK MAGAZINE • REX REED 
Pal Ollini/CBS TV • Btrnard Drtv. GANNETT SYNDICATE 
rellity Lyons CBS BADIO-N.,rma McUin SiuopJ AFTER DARK 
MarlinM.'ch^ll.ArTERDARK- RV.cnd Rnbles/ ENCORE MAGAZINE 



M.ARIK JOSEf; X.ATI 

\les VTolons ^^BAL\ 

.MICHEL DRACH'JEAN LOUIS TR1NT1GX.A\t| 



"Not since Truffaufs The 4(30 Blows' or Resnais' 'Hiroshima. Men 
Amoui' has there been so deeply personal and so aeaQvely 
exciting a film as Michel Drachs 'Les Violons Du Bal'" 





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FILM OF THE MONTH 



As the FOLIO goes to press, our intrepid and inspired film getter has 
not got the March film together yet-but she is working on it. The 
film probably won 't be quintessential, may or may not have 

received rave reviews, but it will certainly 

be a worthwhile cinematic experience. At 

any rate, the announcements as to the 

name, place, and times of the film and 

reservations will be made 



Before the morning news 




Before the evening news 

During Captain Midnight 

Various other times throughout the day— - 

REMEMBER — Reservations will be taken at 985-5735 only. Please tune in to hear the announcements about the film, since it is 
difficult to handle more than a few hundred questions every day and still get the normal station labors accomplished. 




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FREE PRESS LATELY? 



An Uncompromising, Unapologetic Newspaper for 
people wl-io take the tinne to Read one. Ron Cobb's 
lethal pen. Jack Anderson's prying eye. Orson 
Bean's hunnor. Sann Kushner on labor. Book, Film, 
Theatre and Music reviews. Consumer nevus. And 
this Month, a special Filmex section with tips on the 
best bets for the money. \A/rite our Subscription 
department: $10 for 5S issues. Full refund If not 
satisfied after three issues. 

L.A. Free Press 

S850 Hollywood Blvd. 

Hollywood, Ca. BGOaS (213) 466-5431 



WE CAN CHANGE 
YOUR MIND 




Highlights 



THE GREATDEPRESSION j^ 



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Being out of work - is it the same today as it was in the 
30's? In an era of two-car families, color teevees and 
backyard barbecues, is it possible to compare this year's 
tight money with yesterday's hard times? 

This month we focus on the past and present states of 
the national economy, on specific aspects of unemploy- 
ment, fixed incomes, inflation, and on the historical real- 
ities of these same issues in the depression of the thirties. 
Our coverage extends into the music and literature born 
in a time when cash was short, but songs and stories 
flourished. Some of the highlights include original doc- 
umentaries on depression days in Los Angeles, selections 
from John Dos Passos' U.S.A., and Folkscene's special 
production of hard luck laments. Individual folio lis- 
tings are more complete: check out Tuesday, Wednesday, 
and Thursday nights. 

Our Morning Reading comes from the pen of a writer 
who elevated the "hard boiled" genre into literature, 
who chronicled the particular, downhill world of crooked 
cops and politicians, hustlers, lonely ladies and sunbleached 
drifters that make up a slice of Southern California life. 
Raymond Chandler wrote through the '30's and '40's. 
His was a sensibility born of tough days and a grim 
knowledge of what L.A. would do for a buck. 

Poet John Thomas presents Raymond Chandler's The 
Little Sister, featuring Philip Marlowe as the detective 
hero: "Down these mean streets a man must go who 
is not himself mean, who is neither tarnished nor 
afraid." 

Ruth Hirschman: Program Director 



Mn^it 




In response to several listener-sponsor requests, KPFK 
is now airing a program devoted almost exclusively to 
electronic music in all its myriad ramifications and ex- 
pressions. Hosted by production assistant Phil Mendel- 
son, the program is called Tesseract and can be heard 
each Sunday morning from 6 to 9. See the daily listings 
for more details about this month's programs 

The Sunday Opera hosted by Fred Hyatt, long one of 
KPFK's most popular music presentations, has been 
featuring some new material of late — for example, 
Soviet recordings not available in the U.S. (Kabalevsky's 
Colas Bruegnon) and live performances from Radio Italiana 
(Marschner's Hans Helling and Verdi's Alzira, And there's 
more to come from both of these sources. 

Finally, a new live chamber music program has its debut 
on March 12 at 8pm, Music from Cal Arts. 

The California Institute of the Arts Music School boasts 
of a roster of faculty members including some of the most 
respected and active musicians in the Los Angeles area, 
many of whom have international reputations. This faculty 
and the unique curriculum attract an exceptionally talen- 
ted student body. Nevertheless its activities are often known 
only to a small percentage of the Los Angeles public. One 
reason for this may be the location of the campus. Although 
Cal Arts is just off Interstate 5 in Valencia, only about ten 
minutes beyond San Fernando, this not-so-central location 
creates the illusion that the school is "out-of-town." KPFK 
hopes this new series, which will draw upon the full re- 
sources of the music program, will bring Cal Arts' vital 
musical life to the attention of a larger segment of the 
discerning musical audience in Southern California. 

David Cloud: Music Director 

P.S. Join me in person for a live percussion concert 
featuring the Cal Arts Percussion Ensemble on Zymurgy, 
March 1, at 8pm. Donation is $1. 




NAMA IS AMAN SPELLED BACKWARDS! 

Nama, Balkan village orchestra out of the Aman Folk 
Ensemble, will be featured on "Many Worlds" Sunday, 
March 2nd at 10:45 a.m. Presented by Mario Casetta, 
this outstanding group of musicians on authentic instru- 
ments will be a main feature at the KPFK 3rd annual 
BALKAN FESTIVAL (Easter weekend). 



DRAMA AND 
LITERATURE OFFERINGS 




DIALOGUES WITH LEUCO 

Published in 1940, only recently appearing in English, 
Cesare Pavese's Dialogues with Leuco is a most extra- 
ordinary book. Pavese created imaginary conversations 
between characters from the mythology and literature 
of Greek antiquity, revealing a world that is more dis- 
tant from us than Mars or Jupiter, or any of our wil- 
dest imaginings of the future. Nevertheless, it is 
a world which stirs in us a unique response, as if our 
very calves and feet and toes were bearing some pre- 
sentiment, some communication from a region which, 
in the most specific sense, is now underground. 

In unearthing this continent, Paul Vangelisti and 
Emily Schiller, of KPFK's Drama and Literature 
Department, will present an adaptation of these dia- 
logues which they hope preserves the strange wonder 
and beauty of Pavese's work. 

THE WOYZECK FOLLIES 

An all-singing, all-dancing version of Buchner's 
l/VoyzeckP For radio? But of course. 

When David Man's savage black comedy opened at 
the Group Repertory Theatre in L.A., the tiny theatre 
found itself confronted with an unusual problem: not 
enough seats. 

The L.A. Times said: "The mood of Follies is Brecht- 
Weill. Man recreates a vitiated carnival world steeped 
in degeneracy and disorientation. The only release- 
a reach for purity-lies in death. It's the tainted de- 
memonde of George Grosz filled with grinning me- 
nace and despair." The Hollywood Reporter called 
it a ": . . brilliant bizarre surrealistic book, with out- 
standing lyrics and music. . ." The Herald Examiner 
said ". . .a spellbinding evening, sort of a Disneyland 
of paranoia . . .and no prudes need apply." 

in this version of Woyzeck (which Mr. Man likes to 
refer to as a Buchner Burning) the part of Marie, 
Woyzeck's sweetheart-whore, is played by three dif- 
ferent actresses, simultaneously. This not only gives 
us the sense of the many facets of "Woman," but 
also suggests that any woman can be a "Marie" if 
the circumstances are right. The action is seen through 
the mind of Franz Woyzeck. 

When asked why he decided to create a musical version 
of a play so forbidding and ominous as Woyzeck, Mr. 
Man's reply was: "It was there." 

KRES MERSKY 

Kres Mersky has been featured in a number of KPFK 
dramatic programs, including her one-woman show 
on the life of the dancer, Isadora Duncan. This 
Spring she will be touring colleges with this presen- 
tation. 

10 



Now Kres has created another very unique one-woman 
theater piece. Inspired by the work of Ruth Draper, 
whose solo performances form a chapter in the his- 
tory of the theatre, Kres has assembled a rare collec- 
tion of memorable characters and "miniature dramas." 

It broadcasts Saturday, March 22, at 7pm and is being 
rebroadcast on Tuesday, the 25th, at 3pm. 

Paul Vangelisti: Cultural Affairs Director 



NEW TIMES 



NEW FACES 




No Appointment Necessary is a weekly program that 
alternates various professional disciplines. Our host for 
the legal segment of the series has been David Finkel. 
Since David is now president of Pacifica, the problem of 
possible confusion over whether he is speaking as a private 
attorney, or as the official voice of the Foundation^ arises. 
In order to solve this audio dilemma of two hats on one 
head, David is retiring from the program. The American 
Civil Liberties Union is stepping in, with a varied group of 
attorneys discussing current issues. That's the second 
Monday evening of every month, at 9:30 p.m. 

The American Friends Service Committee has been providing 
us with interview guests for many years. They will be doing 
their own thing on the first and third Thursday mornings 
at 11:00 a.m. 

Our feminist programming moves to a more accessible time 
particularly for working women. Produced documentaries 
will alternate with live interview programs on Sunday evenings 
at 6:30 p.m. Check folio listings for more details. 
And finally a new investigative program, that has been 
running without much fanfare for the past few months, 
Friday nights at 7:00 p.m. It will be rebroadcast Sundays 
at 12:30 p.m. What in the World is an excellent example 
of the kind of probing journalism that is possible on a 
non-commercial, listener-sponsored station. However we are 
not enthusiastic about the program's title. (It sounds lik& 
a BBC quiz show.) We invite you to listen and send Tim 
McGovern possible alternatives. 





EASTER SERMON 



On Easter Sunday, March 30, at 8:30pm, Carlos Hagen 
will present a special program: an Easter Sermon by our 
psychological superstar. Dr. Carl Faber. The "sermon" 
will be entitled "Midnight of the Soul and a Spiritual 
Resurrection." Dr. Faber will talk about those separa- 
tions and endings so painful that they seem worse than 
death and how one often must die and renounce the 
old in order to resurrect and be reborn to a new life. 



SATURDAY 1 

8:00 TRANS 

An interview witii the President and members of the 
world headquarters of the Rosicriieian I'ellowship, 
Oceanside, California. I-'ounded here by Max Hein- 
del, the Fellowship teaches a centuries old path of 
Esoteric Christianity. Produced by Amanda I'oulger. 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

Exploring the problems and joys mixed together in 
the process of being a child, with Uncle Ruthie 
(Ruth Buell) bringing songs, stories, and other inter- 
esting stuff. 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC: John Davis 

12:30 THE CAR SHOW 

Jack Kirkpatrick and John Retsek talk to you about 
your car and other people's car.s--open phones. 

1:30 BLUEGRASS SPECIAL: Jim Ludwig 

3:00 NOMMO 

Contemporary soulsounds, with Tambuzi Nyamavu. 

4:30 INSIDE L. A. 

Examining social, political, and cultural happenings 
in L.A. with guests, interviews, commentary by Ron 
Ridenour, and jazz interludes. Produced by Earl 
Ofari. 

5:50 THE WEEKEND CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE SATURDAY NEWS: Larry Moss & Co. 

6:30 ON F'LM 

6:45 IN PRINT 

7:00 OPEN TIME 

8:00 ZYMURGY 

The Cal Arts Percussion Ensemble (John Bergamo, 
director; Larry Stein, assistant director) in a live per- 
formance from KPFK's auditorium. Lou Harrison: 
Fugue for Percussion; James Tenney : Wake for Charles 
Ives; Crystal Canon for Edgar Varese; Larry Stein: 
A Piece of Clay; as well as other works by John Ber- 
gamo and David Rosenthal. Join us in person if you 
wish Donation SI. 00. David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

10:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH PROGRAMME 

A musical (mostly classical) treasure hunt conducted 
by the critic, composer, and former music director 
of KPFK, now a member of the music faculty of 
Scripps College, Claremont. 

12:00 THE CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT PROGRAMME 
Rock, blues, monotone news. 



SUNDAY 




,o<Ccj(^^ 



6:00 



9:00 



TESSERACT 

Featuring the organised sound of Tod Dock- 
stader and including the complete recording 
of Quatermass on Owl Records. Produced by 
Phil Mendelson. 



BIO-MEDITATION : Jack Gariss 
An experiential, experimental, exploration of 
states of consciousness, body states, feeling 
states, and the rest of you and non-you. 
10:00 COME TO LIFE: Herschel Lymon 
A human growth center of the air. 

10:45 MANY WORLDS 

Mario Casetta takes you on a voyage through 
ethnic song and dance. Nama. 

11 



11:30 DOROTHY HEALEY 

Marxist viewpoint with open phones 

12:30 WHAT IN THE WORLD 

An in depth look at items of current affairs 
produced by Tim McGovern, Jeff Kaye, and 
Clark Donlec. 

1:00 THE SUNDAY OPERA 

Britten: Death in Venice. Soloists Peter 
Pears; John Shirley-Quirk; James Bowman; 
Steuart Bedford conducts the English Chamber 
Orchestra. (London OSA 13109) Fred Hyatt 
hosts. Stereo. 

5:00 THE SOUR APPLE TREE: Clare Spark 

A look at art and other things wonderful. 

6:00 THE SUNDAY NEWS: Sanford Fidell 

6:30 WOMAN TO WOMAN 

Interviews, music and documentary features 
about and by women. This month the focus 
is on the economic crisis. Produced by Wendy 
Sisson. 

7:30 MUSIC NOT FOR EXPORT 

Ignacy Jan Paderewski: Symphony in B Minor 
"Polonia." Pomeranian Philharmonic Symphony 
Orchestra/Bohdan Wodiczko. First recording of 
a major work by the noted Polish pianist and 
composer. Presented by Joe Cooper. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

The 1920's and 1930's in the U.S. An essay 
on social history bringing a sampling of the 
music, poetry, magazines and advertising popular 
in those days in America, the sounds and sights 
people enjoyed everyday in their homes. 

9:30 FOLKSCENE 

Howard and Roz Larman with the best and 
oldest folk music program on the air~with live 
guests and some recordings and the folk music 
calendar. 

12:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE ' 

Blues and bluegrass with Navvana Davis. 



MONDAY 3 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING 

News and live analysis, guests and sometimes open 
phones with Carol Breshears and Charles Morgan. 
Daily calendar with Terry Hodel. 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: 

Raymond Chandler's Little Sister read by 
John Thomas 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC: Sounds of the Americas 

From the Bering Straits to Tierra del Fuego. Presented 
by Mario Casetta 

11:00 THE OTHER MINORITY 

Mitch Pomerantz hosts this bi-monthly feature on the 
problems of the handicapped and some proposed 
solutions. Live discussions with guests and open 
•phones. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Carl Maria von Weber is known as a successful composer 
and innovator in the area of opera. He also wrote much 
non-operatic music, which will be heard in three programs 
this month. Today's concert will feature Piano Sonatas 
Nos. 1-4 performed by Beveridge Webster, Leon Fleisher, 
and Dino Ciani. Katherine Calkin'hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 "VILLAGE WOOING ■ 

George Bernard Shaw's delightful one-act romance is 
read by June Foray and Charles Morgan, (rebroadcast 
from February) 



3:00 ORGANIC GARDENING 

Master gardener WiH Kinney and genial hostperson 
Barbara Spark kibbitz your way to health, happi- 
ness, and a cornucopian crisper. Open phones. 

4:00 CONTEMPORARY JAZZ WORKSHOP 

A review of the latest releases, hosted by Earl Ofari. 

5:00 DEALING 

Interviews and reviews with music, hosted by Barbara 
Cady. Calendar with Terry Model. 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 LABOR COMMENTARY 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:30 LARAZANUEVA 

Produced by Victor Vazquez and Moctezuma Es- 
parza, a weekly series exploring Chicano concerns. 

9:30 NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY: 

Dr Ben Chaffey, Urologist, hosting a program on 
on medical issues. 

10:30 CHAPEL, COURT, AND COUNTRYSIDE 
Renaissance and Early Baroque Music 
Madrigals and instrumental music by the Jacobean 
composer, Thomas Tomkins. Katherine Calkin hosts. 
Stereo, (rebroadcast) 

11:30 REDEALING 

Barbara Cady presents the best of "Dealing." 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 



TUESDAY 4 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO 

11:00 THE EPIC CAMPAIGN OF 1934 

Upton Sinclair discusses his "End Poverty in Cali- 
fornia" race for Governor. The talk was recorded 
at the opening of an exhibit of depression photo- 
graphy at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, 
and is one of the most popular treasures stored in 
our archives. (Rebroadcast Wed. 5th, 11:15pm) 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

David Cloud hosts a program of the latest issues 
on disc from here and abroad. Stereo. 

2:00 SPECTRUM: Carlos Hagen 

Sometimes new programs, sometimes rebroadcasts 
by request. 

3:00 POETRY LIVE 

Rebroadcast from last Friday's poetry readings. 

4:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE: Nawana Davis 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE TUESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 CONSERVATIVE COMMENTARY 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

12 





8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: LIVE IN 
CONCERT 

Ravel: L'Enfant et les Sortileges. Soloists-Phyllis 
Bryn-Julson; Mary Davenport; Jan de Gaetani; 
d'Anna Fortunato; Neil Rosenshein; Mark Pearson; 
Tanglewood Festival Chorus. Daphnis and Chloe. 
William Pierce hosts. Recorded with the Dolby "A" 
noise reduction system. Stereo. 

10:00 EXtl PROSPERITY: SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 
IN THE 1930's 

Recreation of the depression era in Southern Cali- 
fornia with commentary, music, news and inter- 
views bringing back the bad old days, produced by 
Joseph Ciprut. (Rebroadcast Mon 10, 2pm) 

11:00 LESBIAN SISTERS 

News and views of the Lesbian community. Music, 
poetry, discussion, guests, sometimes with open 
phones. Hosted by Evan Paxton. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 

WEDNESDAY 5 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Chas Morgan 

9:20 THE WEDNESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 

10:00 RICHLAND WOMEN 

Roberta Friedman brings you traditional and 
folk music. 

11:00 FOOD FOR THOUGHT 

The last of a five part series on nutrition, this pro- 
gram will focus on vitamins and minerals. Ben and 
Sarah CoUimore are the guests with host, Ginny Roe. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

A program of chamber music performed by members 
of the Festival Players of California and recorded 
live in KPFK's Studio A on January 8, 1975. Mozart 
Trio No. 4, K. 4Sg/ Leonard Bernstein: Clarinet 
Sonata; William Pillin/William Schmidt: The Beast; 
Beethoven: Trio in B-Flat, Op. 11. Donald Ranson, 
clarinet; Mildred O'Donnell, viola; Karen Henderson, 
cello; Sharon Davis, piano. Dorye Roettger provides 
informal commentary. Stereo. 

1:55 REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 

2:00 "PANTAGLEIZE ■ 

Michel de Ghelderode's very original idea of 

2:00 MICHEL DE GHELDERODE'S "PANTAGLEIZE" 

A very original idea of revolution by the Belgian 
playwright who many consider one of the finest 
dramatic geniuses of our age. Originally produced 
by KPFA in Berkeley. 

4:30 JAZZ SHOWCASE 

Interviews with some of the most important artists 
in contemporary music. Hosted by Treacy Daniels. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 WEDNESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

fr:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 AN EVENING WITH EARL ROBINSON 

The composer discusses his work, plays some of his 
best known songs, remmisces about the '30's, and 
describes his priorities today. The program was pro- 
duced in our studios in 1972, and in view of this 
month's theme, we are rescheduling it. (rebroad- 
cast Thurs. 13th, 2pm) 



9:00 JOHN DOS PASSOS' "USA" 

A dramatic adaptation of this American classic, fea- 
turing readings by Dos Passos himself, Rip Torn, 
Ed Begley and George Grizzard. Directed by Howard 
Sackler. 

11:15 THE EPIC CAMPAIGN OF 1934 

Upton Sinclair discusses his "End Poverty in Cali- 
fornia" race for Governor. The talk was recorded 
at the opening of an exhibit of depression photo- 
grphy at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, 
and is one of the most popular treasures stored 
in our archives, (rebroadcast from Tues 4) 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 

THURSDAY 6 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 
9:20 THE THURSDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 
9:25 REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 
9:30 THE MORNING READING:. Little'Sister 
10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 FROM THE FRIENDS 

The American Friends Service Committee presents 
interviews with people from all over the world on 
topics of interest to all. 

11:30 WOMEN FOR LEGISLATIVE ACTION 

Hosted by Dorothy Eletz. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT: Chamber Music of Brahms 

Piano Sonata No. 1 Op. 1: William Masselos, piano; 
RCA LSC 3291 ; Piano Trio No. 1, Op. 8; Boston 
Symphony Chamber Players; RCA LSC 6189; 
Sonatas Nos. 1 and 2 for Viola and Piano, Op. 120; 
Walter Trampler, viola; Mieczyslaw Horszowski, piano: 
RCA LSC 2933. David Cloud hosts . Stereo. 

2:00 THE LOVE OF DRINK IS A WAY WITH THEM 
"He's such a nice guy, if only. . ." For millions of 
Americans, the romance with alcohol remains a 
sweet affair, but for a significant minority - the 
alcoholic - the romance eventually goes on the 
rocks. In a two hour documentary, two alcoholics, 
one now sober, and the other continuing to drink, 
tell their stories. Produced by Gerald Paris, Scott 
Lynch, and Gaylord Long for the Alcoholism 
Council of Greater Los Angeles. (Rebroadcast from 
February.) 

4:00 FOLKSCENE: Howard and Roz Larman 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE THURSDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA: LIVE IN CONCERT 
Ives: Variations on "America. " Schubert: Sym- 
phony No. 8. Mendelssohn: Piano Concerto No. 2- 
Murray Perahia, piano. Rimsky-Korsakov: Capriccio 
Espagnole. Louis Lane conducts. Robert Conrad 
hosts. Recorded with Columbia SQ Four-Channel 
Sound. 

10:00 IN THIS CORNER. .; 

A documentary on boxing as a sport and business. 
Los Angeles is the boxing capital of the nation. 
KPFK's Victor Vazquez presents a tour of the area 
guided by interviews and discussions with promoters, 
managers, and fighters, (rebroadcast Tues 1 1th, 11 am) 



11:00 OPEN TIME 

11:30 APOGEE: Mitchell Harding 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 

FRIDAY 7 




.c<^2j^ 



THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 
FRIDAY CALENDAR 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 

9:20 

9:30 THE MORNING READING Little Sister 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC: Sounds of Asia 

Far and near Eastern music and experience presented 
by Mario Casetta. 

11:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Mozart; Complete String Quintets I. A new recor- 
ding by the Danish String Quartet. Katherine Cal- 
kin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 KULCHUR 

News and reviews on local art. 

2:30 ART INTERNATIONAL 

3:00 SURVIVE WITH PLEASURE: Wina Sturgeon 

4:00 GOODBYE PORK PIE HAT 

Tributes to individual artists, historical surveys, and 
spotlights on some of the most influential recordings 
in jazz. Hosted by Paul Vangelisti. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE FRIDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:40 REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 

6:45 CONSUMER REPORT: JeffBenesh 

7:00 WHAT IN THE WORLD 

An in depth look at items of current affairs pro- 
duced by Tim McGovern, Jeff Kaye, and Clark 
Donlee. 

7:30 FOREIGN PRESS: Arab and Israeli 

Arab: Professor Hassan El Nouty, UCLA and a 
correspondent from Israel. 

8:00 POETRY LIVE 

Poets reading their own poetry at the KPFK studios. 

9:00 MUNDOCHICANO 

Music, community events, assorted guests, hosted by 
Antonio Salazar , news by Victor Vazquez. 

11:00 HOUR 25: SCIENCE FICTION 

Due to circumstances beyond our control (aren't 
they all?) the Universal Rotator has been short 
circuited by our Dolby "A" Noise Reduction 
System, so we must present Henry Hodel, Calkin 
Thong, and John Terry with Science, Science Fic- 
tion, Fantasy interviews, readings, open phones 
discussions, etc. Ho-Dell reads the Folk Music 
Calendar from Feb. 1968. 

2:00 SOFTCORE PHONOGRAPHY: Jay Lacey 

A musical dream come true. How many times 
have you heard a song played on the radio, liked 
it and never obtained it? Call Jay during the 
program only! What you hear-you can have 
for free!! 



13 



SATURDAY 8 

8:00 TRANS 

An informal dialogue with author-teacher Justin Stone, 
formerly a stoclc market analyst, music publisher, and 
lifelong student of Eastern, especially Chinese and Japa- 
nese spiritual disciplines; currently teaches Tai Chi Chih 
and meditation. 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS: Uncle Ruthie Buell 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC 

Uncle John Davis brings you the sweetest folk music 
this side of the Indus River; sometimes live guests and 
the Southern California Folk Music Calendar. 

12:30 THE CAR SHOW: John Retsek/Jack Kirkpatrick/You 

1:30 BLUEGRASS SPECIAL 

Uncle Jim Ludwig presents a solid hour and a half of 
solid bluegrass from his extensive collection of old, new, 
borrowed, and blue. Great music to fix your car by. 

3:00 NOMMO: Tambuzi Nyamavu 

4:30 INSIDE L.A.: Earl Ofari & Ron Ridenour 

5:50 THE WEEKEND CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE SATURDAY NEWS: Larry Moss & Co. 

6:30 ON FILM 

6:45 IN PRINT 

7:00 ITALIAN REVOLUTIONARY MUSIC 

A collection of contemporary music of a revolutionary 
and existential nature; with commentary and transla- 
tion by Constance Bongi, who also speaks. Originally 
heard on "Come to Life" with Herschel Lymon. Pro- 
duced by Peter Sutheim. 

8:00 ZYMURGY 

This edition of Zymurgy is devoted to a survey of works 
by young Los Angeles composers, recorded in KPFK's 
studios over the past few months. Produced in asso- 
ciation with the West Coast Section of the National 
Association for American Composers and Conductors, 
and with special thanks to James Nightingale. David 
Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

10:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH PROGRAM: William Malloch 

12:00 THE CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT PROGRAMME: Capt. Midnight 



SUNDAY 9 




6:00 TESSERACT 

Chamber music of the last two decades, 
including the "electronically enhanced" 
String Quartet No. 3 by Leon Kirchner; 
music by Ferreri, Takemitsu, and others. 
Produced by Phil Mendelson. 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION: Jack Gariss 

10:00 COME TO LIFE: Herschel Lymon 

10:45 MANY WORLDS: Mario Casetta 

11:30 DOROTHY HEALEY: Marxist Viewpoint 

12:30 WHAT IN THE WORLD 

■An in depth look at items of current affairs 
produced by Tim McGovern, Jeff Kaye, and 
Clark Donlee. 

14 



1:00 THE SUNDAY OPERA: Fred Hyatt 

Puccini: La Boheme. Soloists Montserrat 
Caballe: Placido Domingo; Sherrill Milnes; 
Judith Blegen; Georg Soiti conducts the Lon- 
don Philharmonic Orchestra. 
Puccini: La Boheme. Soloists-Bidu Sayao; 
Richard Tucker; Salvatore Baccaloni; Giu- 
seppe Antonicelli conducts the Chorus and 
Orchestra of the Metropolitan Opera (Ody- 
ssey Y2 32364) Stereo. 

5:00 THE SOUR APPLE TREE 

Clare Spark looks art at and other wonds 
thingerful. 

6:00 THE SUNDAY NEWS: Sanford FIdell 

6:30 FOCUS ON FEMINISM 

A personal look at how the Feminist Movement 
affects the daily lives of women and men. Pro- 
duced by Marcianne Miller. 

7:30 MUSIC NOT FOR EXPORT: Victor De Sabata 
Mille E Una Notte: Prima Quadra — RAI Rome 
Orchestra/ Armando Rosa Parodi. Juventus — 
RAI Milano Orchestra/ Aldo Ceccato. La Natte 
del Platon — RAI Torino Orchestra/Loren 
Maazel. LP premieres of compositions by the 
famous conductor. Presented by Joe Cooper. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

The 1920's and 1930's in American music. A - 
well illustrated survey of the music, popular, 
serious and experimental of the America of 
those years. Despite the hardships, America 
produced in those years some notable musical 
experiments. 

9:30 FOLKSCENE: Roz and Howard Larman 

12:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

Nawana Davis with blues and bluegrass. 



MONDAY 10 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 

9:20 MONDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: 

Raymond Chandler's Little Sister read by 
John Thomas 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC: Sounds of the Middle East 
Presented by Mario Casetta 

11:00 GREY POWER 

Exploring the joys and problems mixed together in 
the aging process. Produced by Aurelia Morris with 
open phones. 
12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Weber : Piano Concerto No. 1 in C Major. No. 2 in 
E flat Major; Fricdrich Wuerer, piano; Hans Swarow 
sky conducts the Pro Musica Symphony. Vienna. 
Clarinet Concerto No. 1 in F minor; Gervaise de 
Peyer, clarinet; Rafael Fruebeck de Burgos conducts 
the New Philharmonia Orchestra. Bassoon Concerto 
in F Major; Henri Helacrts, bassoon; Ernest Ansermet 
conducts L'Orchestra de la Suisse Romande. Grand 
Potpourri for Cello and Orcfiestra; Thomas Blees. 
cello; C.A. Buente conducts the Berlin Symphony 
Orchestra. Katherine Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 EXIT PROSPERITY: Southern California in the 1930's 

Recreation of the depression era in Southern California 
with conimentary, music, news and interviews bringing 
back the bad old days, produced by Joseph Ciprut. 
(Rebroadcast from Mar. 4) 

3:00 ORGANIC GARDENING: Will Kinney & Barbara Spark 



4:00 CONTEMPORARY JAZZ WORKSHOP: Earl Ofari 

5:00 DEALING; Barbara Cady 

5:50 MONDAY CALENDAR: Terry Model 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 LABOR COMMENTAR.Y 
7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:30 LARAZANUEVA 

9:30 NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY 

Attorneys from the American Civil Liberties Union 
discuss pressing legal issues. 

10:30 CHAPEL, COURT, AND COUNTRYSIDE 

Renaissance and Early Baroque Music 
Consort music featuring the cittern alone and in com- 
bination with other old instruments. Kathcrine Calkin 
hosts. Stereo. 

11:30 REDEALING: Barbara Cady 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 



TUESDAY 11 




.o«NCj^^ 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 

9:20 THE TUESDAY CALENDAR 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 IN THIS CORNER... 

A documentary on Boxing as a sport and business. 
Los Angeles is the boxing capital of the nation. 
KPFK's Victor Vazquez presents a tour of the area 
guided by interviews and discussions with promo- 
ters, managers, and fighters. (Rebroadcast from 3/6) 

12:00 NOON CONCERT: Symphonic Rarities 

Vaclav Pichl: Symphony in D ("Mars"); Prague Chamber 
Orchestra; Crossroads 22160076; Franz Berwald: Sinfonie 
Capricieuse; Stockholm Philharmonic Orchestra; Antal 
Dorati conducting; RCA Victrola VICS 1319; Bedrich 
Smetana; Festive Symphony; Czech Philharmonic Or- 
chestra; Karl Sejna conducting; Crossroads 22160192; 
Paul Hindemith: Symphonia Serena; Philharmonia Orch- 
estra; Paul Hindemith conducting; Angel S35491. David 
Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 SPECTRUM: Carlos Hagcn 

3:00 THE LONG NIGHT: Poetry of Sicilian Liberation 
This much oppressed and much maligned culture has 
bred a unique voice in the poetry of Santo Cali and 
the Antigruppo movement, opposing that two-headed 
monster of U.S. imperialism, liberal morality and 
organized crime, (rebroadcast from February) 

4:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

Blues and Bluegrass, presented by Nawana Davis 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE TUESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 CONSERVATIVE COMMENTARY 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

15 



8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA-LIVE IN 
CONCERT 
Ives: Central Park in the Dark. Chopin: Piano Concerto 

No. 1 — Alexis Weissenberg, piano. Rachmaninoff: 
Symphonic Dances. Seiji Ozawa conducts. William 
Pierce hosts. Recorded with the Dolby "A" noise , 

reduction system. Stereo. 

10:00 FOOD CRISIS COMES HOME (Part I) 

The first in a two part series on the food crisis and its 
effect upon local consumers. Included in this part is 
an examination of the views of different representatives 
from government, the food industry, and consumer 
affairs advocates, many of whom attended a city spon- 
sored conference in January, on the impending food 
crisis, (rebroadcast Tues 18th 11am. Part 2 will be 
broadcast Tues 18th 10pm and Tues 25th 1 lam) 

1 1 :00 AMONG CONSENTING ADULTS 

An attempt to break down the walls of fear and 
ignorance about sex which still exist in today's 
"liberated" society. Host Barbara Spark invites you 
to participate by phone. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 

WEDNESDAY 12 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 
9:20 WEDNESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 
9:30 THE MORNING READING:! Little Sister 
10:00 RICHLAND WOMEN: Roberta Friedman 

11:00 THE HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

Exploring health care as it is practiced and as it 
might be. With Al Huebner of the Medical Com- 
mittee for Human Rights. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

New releases hosted by Katherine Calkin. Stereo. 

1 :55 REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 

2:00 THE PLAY OF THE WEEK: "RED MAGIC" 

The Belgian playwright, Michel de Ghelderode, master 
of the bizarre imagination, weaves one of his most 
arresting theatrical spells. Produced by KPFA in 
Berkeley. 

4:30 JAZZ SHOWCASE 

Interviews with some of the most important artists 
in contemporary music. Host is Paul Vangelisti. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 WEDNESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 MUSIC FROM CAL ARTS 

The first in a new .series of programs live from KPFK's 
studios. Students and faculty members from the music 
school of California Institute of the Arts will join in a 
program of contemporary chamber works, including 
pieces by composers active at the Institute. Produced 
by Paul Vorwerk and David Cloud. Stereo. 

9:00 DUST TO DUST 

A dramatic documentary adaptation of the article by 
Alicia Tyler from the January 1975 issue of the Wash- 
ington Monthly. The Hawks Nest Tunnel project in 
West Virginia during the 30's decimated hundreds of 
workers. This documentary, produced by Mike Hodel, 
tells how — and why. (rebroadcast Thurs 13, 3pm) 




10:00 JAMES AGEE'S AND WALKER EVANS' "LET US 
NOW PRAISE FAMOUS MEN" 
Dramatic adaptation of this depression classic, read by 
Ruby Dee and George Grizzard. 

11:00 STOCKHAUSEN 

Interviews with the composer and excerpts from some 
of his works, including "Song of the Youths" and "Night 
Music." The interviews were conducted in New York 
and Cologne, Germany by Jonathan Cott, author of 
"Stockhausen: Conversations with the Composer." 
He talks about his music and what has affected it: 
"we expand through experiences of moving sound. We 
will move with sound. We are an electric system." His 
music is eerie and hollow sounding. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News. 



THURSDAY 13 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 

9:20 THE THURSDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:25 REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 ITALIAN REVOLUTIONARY MUSIC 

A collection of contemporary music of a revolutionary 
and existential nature; with commentary and transla- 
tion by Constance Bongi, who also speaks. . . Originally 
heard on KPFK'sCome to Life with Herschel Lymon. 
Produced by Peter Sutheim. (rebroadcast from Mar. 8) 

16 



12:00 NOON CONCERT: Music from Holland. 

Dvorak: Overture to "Armida" Schubert: Incidental 
Music to "Rosamunde." Mahler: Songs of a Wayfarer 
Jan Derksen, Baritone.) Britten: Simple Symphony. 
Hubert Soudant conducts the Hilversuin Radio Sym- 
phony Orchestra. Tapes courtesy of Radio Nederland. 
David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 AN EVENING WITH EARL ROBINSON 

The composer discusses his work , plays some of his best 
known songs, reminisces about the 30's, and describes 
his priorities today. Theprogram was produced in our 
studios in 1972, and in view of this month's theme, 
we are rescheduling it. (rebroadcast from Mar. 5) 

3:00 DUST TO DUST 

A dramatic documentary adaptation of the article by 
Alicia Tyler from the January 1975 issue of the Wash- 
ington Monthly. The Hawks Nest Tunnel project in 
West Virginia during the 30's decimated hundreds of 
workers. This documentary, produced by Mike Hodel, 
tells how — and why. (rebroadcast from March 12) 

4:00 FOLKSCENE 

Howard and Roz Larman repeat a neat hour from last 
Sunday night's session at the station-folk music of course. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE THURSDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA: LIVE IN CONCERT 

Elgar: Introduction and Allegro for strings. Lees: 
Symphony No. 3. Gluzounov: Violin Concerto— 
Mayumi Fujikawa, violin. Bartok: The Miraculous 
Mandarin Suite. Lorin Maazel conducts. Robert 
Conrad hosts. Recorded with the Columbia SQ 
Tour-Channel Sound 

10:00 HEY BROTHER CAN YOU SPARE A JOB? 

WIN is not the same as WPA, except for the gimmick: 
keep national hopes high during a period of mass un- 
employment. This program reviews and compares the 
unemployment situation of the '30 s ind 7D's '. Pro- 
duced by KPFK's Victor Vazquez, (rebroadcast on 
Monday, Mar 17, 2pm) 

11:00 OPEN TIME 

11:30 APOGEE: Mitchell Harding 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News. 



FRIDAY 14 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 

9:20 THE FRIDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC: Sounds of Asia 

11:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Mozart: Complete String Quintets II. The Danish 
String Quartet. Katherine CaUcin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 KULCHUR 

2:30 ART INTERNATIONAL 

3:00 SURVIVE WITH PLEASURE 

Wina Sturgeon's way of looking at things, with open 
phones. 



4:00 GOODBYE PORK PIE HAT: Paul VangellstI 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE FRIDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:40 REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 

6:45 ENVIRONMENTAL REPORT: Mary Ann Eriksen 

7:00 WHAT IN THE WORLD 

7:30 FOREIGN PRESS: Africa and France 

Africa presented by Professor Michael Lofchie of 
UCLA and French press by Georges Cleyet. 

8:00 LOWELL PONTE 

Commentary on what is happening and what else is 
happening by KPFK's right wing anarchist. 

9:00 MUNDOCHICANC 

11:00 HOUR 25: SCIENCE FICTION 

2:00 SOFT CORE PHONOGRAPHY: Jay Lacey 

A musical dream come true- how many times 
have you heard a song played on the radio, liked 
it and never obtained it? Call Jay during program 
only! What you hear-you can have free!! 



SATURDAY 15 

8:00 TRANS 

Genesa. A live show with Derald Langham, geneti- 
cist and originator of an extraordinary interdisciplin- 
ary modular system based on geometrical principles. 
Produced by Amanda Foulger. 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

If you miss the old funny paper man of days of yore, 
then tune in here! If you are too young to remember 
him, then find out why the other people miss him. 
Songs, stories, games, stuff with Uncle Ruthie Buell. 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC: John Davis 

12:30 THE CAR SHOW 

All about your car: how regular people can take 
care of them, economize, be safer in them, avoid 
getting ripped off by them, and some fun open 
phone discussions with John Retsek and Jack Kirk- 
patrick. Phone producer is Doris. 

1:30 BLUEGRASS SPECIAL: jim Ludwig 

3:00 NOMMO 

Contemporary soulsounds with Tambuzi Nyamavu. 

4:30 INSIDE LA. 

E.xamining social, political, and cultural happenings 
in L.A. with guests, interviews, commentary by Ron 
Ridenour, and jazz interludes. Produced by Earl 
Ofari. 

5:50 THE WEEKEND CALENDAR: Terrry Hodel 

6:00 SATURDAY NEWS: Larry Moss & Crew 

6:30 ON FILM 

6:45 IN PRINT 



7:00 OPEN TIME 



$ 



10:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH PROGRAM 

12:00 THE CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT PROGRAM: Rock, news, etc. 

SUNDAY 16 

6:00 TESSERACT 

Featuring recordings utilizing electronically 
processed sounds and the technique of 
"assemblage" with some early examples of 
musique concre'te. 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION: Jack Gariss 

An experiential, experimental exploration of 
body states, feeling states, states of conscious- 
ness of you. 

10:00 COME TO LIFE: Herschel Lymon 
A human growth center of the air. 

10:45 MANY WORLDS 

Mario Casetta takes you on a voyage through 
song and dance of the world. A Balkan Special 

11:30 DOROTHY HEALEY 

iVlarxist viewpoint with open phones 

12:30 WHAT IN THE WORLD 

An in depth look at items of current affairs 
produced by Tim McGovern, Jeff Kaye, and 
Clark Donlee. 

1:00 THE SUNDAY OPERA: Fred Hyatt 

Verdi: La Traviata. Soloists- Richard Tucker, 
Anna Moffo; Robert IVlerrill: Fernando Pre- 
vitali conducts the Rome Opera Chorus and 
Orchestra. Mascagni: Cavalleria Rusticana. 
Soloists - Richard Tucker; Margaret Harshaw; 
Frank Guarrera; Fausto Cleva conducts the 
Metropolitan Opera Chorus and Orchestra. 

5:00 THE SOUR APPLE TREE: Clare Spark 

6:00 THE SUNDAY NEWS: Sanford Fidell 

6:30 WOMAN TO WOMAN 

Interviews, music and documentary features 
about and by women. This month the focus 
is on the economic crisis. Produced by Wendy 
Sisson. 

7:30 MUSIC NOT FOR EXPORT 

Wilhelm Stenhammar: String Quartet No. 4 
Vlach Quartet. Two Sentimental Romances— 
Arve Tellefsen, viohn; Swedish Radio Symphony 
Orchestra/Stig Westerberg. Turn of the century 
Swedish elegance. Presented by Joe Cooper. 




8:00 ZYMURGY 

David Cloud, KPFK's Music Director, is holding this 
time open for a report on the latest happenings in the 
world of the serious musical arts. Stereo. 

17 



8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

The 1920's and 1930's in Latin American 
popular music. Like in America, those years 
of hardship and tension produced artists 
such as Jose' Mojica (Mexico) or Carlos 
Gardel (Argentina), legendary artists still 
vastly popular and revered in Latin America. 
A well illustrated documentary on these and 
other artists of that period. 

9:30 FOLKSCENE: Roz and Howard Larman 
Don't fret! Old Howie and Rozzie will get 
them banjos and guitars and fiddles down off 
the walls and a bunch of live friends to play 
them to celebrate the rest of Sunday. 

12:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

Blues and bluegrass presented by Nawana Davis. 



MONDAY 17 




CONVERSATIONS WITH THE IRISH 



A special feature for St. Patrick's Day — The Irish hold 
forth on "the troubles," or the church, or drinking. Not 
to overlook, of course, a very special Irish love, politics 
and politicians. Nothing definitive, mind you. Precise — 
ness is not a Gaelic prediliction. Not like language. The 
Irish have always had a way with words, whether written, 
spoken or shouted. Throughout the day you'll hear the 
sprinkling of conversations, culled from the churches, 
schoolyards, and saloons of the city. Bits, snippets, 
and longwinded yarns, spun throughout this green day. 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING; Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 

9:20 THE MONDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC: Erin 

Colin Gallagher presents a special for St. Patrick's 
Day. 

11:00 THE OTHER MINORITY: Mitch Pomerantz 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Weber: Symphony No. 1, No. 2. Victor Desarzens 
conducts the Lausanne Chamber Orchestra. Kampf 
und Sieg; Lisbeth Schmidt-Glanzel, soprano; Eva 
Fleischer, contralto; Gert Lutze, tenor; Hans Kramer, 
baritone; Herbert Kegel conducts the Chorus and 
Orchestra of Radio Leipzig. Horn Concertino in 
E minor; Barry Tuckwell, horn; Neville Marriner 
conducts the Academy of St. Martin-in-the-Fields. 
Katherine Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 HEY BROTHER CAN YOU SPARE A JOB? 

WIN is not the same as \VPA, except for the gimmick: 
keep national hopes high during a period of mass 
unemployment. This program reviews and compares 
the unemployment situation of the 30's and 70's. 
Produced by KPFK's Victor Vazquez. (Rebroad- 
cast from March 13) 

3:00 ORGANIC GARDENING 

Master gardener Will Kinney and genial hostperson 
Barbara Spark kibbitz your way to health, happi- 
ness and a cornucopian crisper. Open phones. 

4:00 CONTEMPORARY JAZZ WORKSHOP 

A review of the latest releases, hosted by Earl Ofari. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE MONDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 LABOR COMMENTARY 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 



8:30 



9:30 



18 



LA RAZA NUEVA 

A weekly si^ries exploring Chicano concerns, pro- 
duced by Victor Vazquez and Moctezuma Esparza. 

NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY 

Tonight's protessional, Astronomer Steve Kilston, 
talks about science and scientists. 




10:30 CHAPEL, COURT, AND COUNTRYSIDE 

Motets and Canzonas by Andrea and Giovanni Gabrieli. 
Rebroadcast of the second in a series of two programs 
devoted to the Gabrielis. Katherine Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

11:30 REDEALING: Barbara Cady 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 



TUESDAY 18 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Chas Morgan 

9:20 THE TUESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO 

11:00 FOOD CRISIS COMES HOME (Part I) 

The first in a two part series on the food crisis and its 
effect upon local consumers. Included in this part is 
an examination of the views of different representatives 
from government, the food industry, and consumer 
affairs advocates, many of whom attended a city spon- 
sored conference in January, on the impending food 
crisis, (rebroadcast from Tues 11. Part 2 will be broad- 
cast Tues 18th 10pm and Tues 25th, 11am) 

12:00 NOON CONCERT: Mozart Rarities 

Missa Brevis, K.275; Soloists, Chorus, and Orchestra 
of the Freiburg School of Music; Herbert Froitzheim 
conducting (Decca 7 1009 1 ); Die Schuldigkeit des 
Ersten Gebots, K.35; Soloists, Munich Chamber Orches- 
tra; Guenter Weissenborn conducting. Tapes courtesy 
of the Association of German Broadcasters. David 
Cloud hosts. Stereo. Rescheduled from January. 

2:00 SPECTRUM: Carlos Hagen 

3:00 POETRY LIVE 

Rebroadcast from last Friday's live poetry readings. 

4:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE: Nawana Davis 

5:00 Dealing: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE TUESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 CONSERVATIVE COMMENTARY 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: LIVE IN 
CONCERT 

Stravinsky: Octet for Winds. Apollo, Ballet in Two 
Scenes. Sibelius: Symphony No. 5. Colin Davis 
conducts. William Pierce hosts. Recorded with the 
Dolby "A" noise reduction system. Stereo. 

10:00 THE FOOD CRISIS COMES HOME (Part II) 

The second in a two part examination of the food 
crisis and its effect on local consumers. In this sec- 
tion, we explore the impact of agribusiness operations 
on the consumer market, (rebroadcast Tues 25th 1 1pm) 

11:00 GAY RADIO COLLECTIVE 

Informative and entertaining program produced by and 
for L.A.'s Gay community, featuring discussion, music, 
in-studio interviews, and open phone lines for listener 
response. One of the many outreach programs of the 
Gay Community Services Center. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 



WEDNESDAY 19 



THURSDAY 20 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Bieshears/Charles Morgan 

9:20 WEDNESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Model 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 



10:00 RICHLAND WOMEN" 



Roberta Friedman 



1 1 :00 FOOD FOR THOUGHT 

Host Ginny Roe will interview current specialists 
in the field of nutrition. The emphasis will be on 
survival nutrition; information essential for a healthy 
survival in our present hectic society. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT: Music From Holland 

Bruckner: Symphony No. 5 in B-Flat; Amsterdam 
Concertgebouw Orchestra conducted by Bernard 
Haitink. Tapes courtesy of Radio Nederland. David 
Cloud hosts . Stereo. 

1:55 REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 

2:00 THE PLAY OF THE WEEK: "SHADOW OF A GUNMAN" 

Political passion abounds in this Sean O'Casey play, per- 
formed by the Sausalito Gate Theatre Company. Direc- 
ted by Jack Aranson; produced for radio by Christine 
Stone at KFFA in Berkeley. 

3:45 IRISH POETRY 

4:00 JAZZ SHOWCASE: Treacy Daniels 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 WEDNESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Model 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 HOW CAN A POOR MAN STAND SUCH TIMES AND LIVE? 
Songs about, and because of the depression. Produced by 
Roz and Howard Larman. (rebroadcast Mon 24th, 2pm) 

9:00 HARD TIMES OR NEW TIMES? 

Will the labor movement or any group of working people 
offer an alternative to the attempt to make them pay for 
economic recovery? We take a look at the growing rank 
and file discontent within the labor movement and at 
the frustration of unorganized workers. Produced by 
Jim Berland. (rebroadcast Thurs 20th, 3pm) 

10:00 "I CAN HEAR IT NOW" 

Edward R. Murrow narrates highlights in the years 1919- 
1932, ending with the stock market crash. Actualities 
include Will Rogers, Al Smith, and Jimmy Walker. 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Chas Morgan 

9:20 THE THURSDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 FROM THE FRIENDS 

The American Friends Service Committee presents 
interviews with people fro"i all over the world on 
topics of interest to all. 

n:,30 WOMEN FOR LEGISLATIVE ACTION 
Produced by Dorothy Eletz 

12:00 NOON CONCERT: Contemporary Music From 

Europe: Mauricio Kagel: Pandora's Box; Hugo Noth, 
accordion. Albert Reimann: Loqui for Orchestra; 
Entfuehrung for Voice and Piano; Saarland Radio 
Orchestra; Gerd Albrecht conducting; Ernst Haefliger, 
tenor; Aribert Reimann, piano; Witold Lutoslawski: 
Cello Concerto: Siegfried Palm, cello. Cristobal Half- 
i\tt\Anillos for Orchestra; Berlin Radio Symphony 
Orchestra; Cristobal Halffter conducting! Tapes cour- 
tesy of the Association of German Broadcasters. 
David Berger hosts. Stereo. 



2:00 



"I CAN HEAR IT NOW" 

"Edward R. Murrow narrates highlights in the years 1919- 
1932, ending with the stock market crash. Actualities 
include Will Rogers, Al Smith, and Jimmy Walker. 




B II 

11:00 INDIGENOUS PEOPLES OF THE AMERICAS: 
INDIANS OF BRAZIL AND THE U.S.A. 
A montage of episodes and histories concerning the 
effect of European colonization of the Americas on the 
native peoples. Includes interviews with members of 
the American Indian Movement (AIM), Ralph Nader, 
and organizations representing Brazilian Indians. Topics 
covered include health care, and genocide, and a special 
conversation with some of the jurors from the Wounded 
Knee Trial in St. Paul. Produced by Pacifica's Washington 
Bureau. 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News. 



3:00 HARD TIMES OR NEW TIMES? 

Will the labor movement, or any group of working 
people offer an alternative to the attempt to make 
them pay for economic recovery? We take a look 
at the growing rank and file discontent within the 
labor movement and at the frustration of unorgan- 
ized workers. Produced by Jim Berland. (rebroad- 
cast from March 19.) 

4:00 FOLKSCENE: Howard and Roz Larman 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE THURSDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA: LIVE IN CONCERT 
Ives: Robert Browning Overture. Chopin: Piano Con- 
certo No. 2 — Rafael Orozco, piano. Liszt: Dante 
Symphony. Lorin Maazel conducts. Robert Conrad 
hosts. Recorded in Columbia SO Four-channel .Sound. 



19 



10:00 THE WOYZECK FOLLIES: A Musical Perpetration 
by David Man. Out of the flaming pages of the old 
psyche, comes the true-to-life story of the guys and 
gals who blazed the old glory trails of everyday aliena- 
tion. Radio's first all-singing, all dancing, psychologi- 
cal murder melodrama, with feathers and bubbles. 
Directed by David Man ; produced for KPFK by A-nna 
Lee Austin, (rebroadcast Thurs 27Ih, 2pm) 

11:30 APOGEE: Mitchell Harding 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock. Blues.Monotone News. 




FRIDAY 21 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 

9:20 THE FRIDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING Little Sister 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC: Sounds of Asia 

Far and Near Eastern music and experience presented 
by Mario Casetta. 

11:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

12:00 NOON CONCERT: Tribute to Dane Rudhyar 

As part of a tribute to Dane Rudhyar on his 80th 
birthday, a program of his works recorded at KPFA, 
Berkeley: Granites (1929); Pentagram No. 3 ("Tfie 
Release") (1925); Syntony (rev. 1968) - Michael 
Sellers is the pianist. Also Rudhyar speaks on "The 
Transforming Power of Tone and the Meaning of 
Dissonance." David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 KULCHUR 

News and reviews on local art. 

2:30 ART INTERNATIONAL 

3:00 SURVIVE WITH PLEASURE: Wina Sturgeon 

4:00 GOODBYE PORK PIE HAT 

Tributes to individual artists, historical surveys, and 
spotlights on some of the most influential recordings 
in jazz. Host is Paul Vangelisti. 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE FRIDAY CALENDAR Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:40 REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 

6:45 CONSUMER REPORT: JeffBenesh 

7:00 WHAT IN THE WORLD 

An in depth look at items of current affairs pro- 
duced by Tim McGovern, Jeff Kaye, and Clark 
Donlee. 

7:30 FOREIGN PRESS: Latin America & Japan 

The press of Latin America is examined by Professor 
Donald Bray, CSULA, and of Japan by Professor Hans 
Baerwald. 

8:00 POETRY LIVE 

An hour of poets reading their works live at the studios. 

9:00 MUNDOCHICANO 

Music, community events, assorted guests, hosted by 
Antonio Salazar with news by Victor Vazquez. 

20 



11:00 HOUR 25: SCIENCE FICTION 

Tonight Mike Hodel, John Henry Thong, and Katherine 
Calkin present a special program of interest to extra- 
terrestrials only. Hgyt of the Galactic Intervention Cen- 
ter will discuss space dust and Terry Hodel will present 
the cosmic cloud report. Readings, interviews, dis- 
cussions, open phones, and maybe some Treckies . 

2:00 SOFT CORE PHONOGRAPHY 

A musical dream come true- how many times 
have you heard a song played on the radio, 
liked it and never obtained it? Call Jay during 
the program only! What you hear -you can have 
free!! 



SATURDAY 22 



8:00 TRANS 

"On the Spiritual Path in Music." Record producer 
Dick Bock joins us for an exploration of contemporary 
popular music. 





UNCLE RUTHIE AND HATHAWAY 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS: Uncle Ruthie 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC: Uncle John Davis 

12:30 THE CAR SHOW: Jack Kirkpatrick/John Retsek/You 

1:30 BLUEGRASS SPECIAL: Uncle Jim Ludwig 

3:00 NOMMO 

Contemporary soulsounds with Tambuzi Nyamavu 

4:30 INSIDE L.A.: Earl Ofarl & Ron Ridenour 

5:50 THE WEEKEND CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE WEEKEND NEWS: Larry Moss & Co. 

6:30 ON FILM 

6:45 IN PRINT 

7:00 A UNIQUE RECITAL 

One woman theater presented by Kres Mersky, featuring 
the works of Dorothy Parker, Ruth Draper, Jordan Crit- 
tendon, Charles Bukowski, Anna Kavan, Katherine Brush, 
Eve Merriman, and Grace Paley. (rebroadcast Tues 25,3pm) 



8:00 ZYMURGY 

An 80th birthday party for the French-born American 
composer, Dane Rudhyar, Bay Area pianist Marcia Miku- 
lak will perform The Quest. Paeans, Rebirth, and Granites, 
and the composer himself will be on hand to read a short 
lecture entitled "Dissonant Harmony and the Magic Power 
of Tone." David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

10:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH PROGRAMME 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 



SUNDAY 23 




6:00 TESSERACT: Phil Mendelson 

Philip Glass: Music With Changing Parts 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION: Jack Gariss 

10:00 COME TO LIFE: Herschel Lymon 

10:45 MANY WORLDS 

Mario Casetta takes you on a voyage through 
song and dance of the world. A Balkan Special 

11:30 DOROTHY HEALEY 

Marxist viewpoint with open phones 

12:30 WHAT IN THE WORLD 

An in depth look at items of current affairs 
produced by Tim McGovern and Jeff Kaye. 

1:00 THE SUNDAY OPERA: Fred Hyatt 

Saint-Saens: Samson et Dalila. Soloists- 
Christa Ludwig; James King: Bernd WeikI; 
Giuseppi Patane conducts the Bavarian Radio 
Chorus and Munich Radio Orchestra (RCA 
ARL 3-0662). Stereo. 

5:00 THESOUR APPLE TREE 

Clare Spark looks at Art and art and other 
things wonderful and/or strange. 

6:00 THE SUNDAY NEWS: Sanford Fidell 

6:30 FOCUS ON FEMINISM 

A personal look at how the Feminist Movement 
affecrs the daily lives of women and men. Pro- 
duced by Marcianne Miller. 

7:30 MUSIC NOT FOR EXPORT 

Karl-Birger Blomdahl: Forma Ferritonans. 
Stockholm Philharmonic Orchestra/.Antal 
Dorati. In the Hall of Mirrors — Margareta 
Hallin, soprano; Barbro Ericson, contralto; 
Sven-Erik Vikstroem, tenor; Anders Naes- 
lund, baritone; Bengt Rundgren, bass; Stock- 
holm Philharmonic Orchestra and Radio 
Choir/Sixten Ehrling. Mid-century Swedish 
agony, presented by Joe Cooper. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

The Sounds and Soul of Rural .America: Carlos 
Hagen presents the favorite sounds and artists 
of country, rural and working America and 
the often controversial messages they convey. 

9:30 FOLKSCENE: Howard and Roz Larman 

12:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE: Nawana Davis 

21 



MONDAY 24 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 

9:20 THE MONDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING 

Raymond Chandler s Little Sister read by 
John Thomas 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC: Sounds of India 

Music from the sub-continent presented by Mario 
Casetta 

11:00 GREY POWER: Aurelia Morris 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Corelli: Selected concerti grossi from opus six in a 
new recording by the Academy of St. Martin-in-thc- 
Fields conducted by Neville Marriner. Katherine 
Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 HOW CAN A POOR MAN STAND SUCH TIMES 
AND LIVE? 

Songs about, and because of the depression. Pro- 
duced by Howard and Roz Larman. (Rebroadcast 
from Wed. 19th) 

3:00 ORGANIC GARDENING: Will Kinney & Barbara Spark 

4:00 CONTEMPORARY JAZZ WORKSHOP 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE MONDAY CALENDAR 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 LABOR COMMENTARY 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 
8:30 LARAZANUEVA 

Host Moctezuma Esparza explores Chicano concerns. 
Produced by Victor Vazquez. 

9:30 NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY 

Tonight's professional is Dr. Isadore Ziferstein, Social 
Psychiatrist. 

10:30 CHAPEL, COURT, AND COUNTRYSIDE 
Renaissance and Early Baroque Music 
Music for the English Virginals by Byrd. Peerson. 
Farnaby and Tomkins interpreted by Igor Kipnis 
at the harpsichord (Angel SB 3816). Katherine 
Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

11:30 REDEALING 

Barbara Cady presents the best of "Dealing" 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 

TUESDAY 23 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Chas Morgan 

9:20 THE TUESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little S'ster 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 THE FOOD CRISIS COMES HOME (Part II) 

The second in a two part examination of the food 
crisis and its effect on local consumers. In this sec- 
tion, we explore the impact of agribusiness operations 
on the consumer market. Produced by Earl Ofari 
and Jim Berland. (rebroadcast from March 18) 



12:00 NOON CONCERT 

David Cloud and Katherine Calkin are holding this 
time open for late arriving records and tapes and/or 
last-minute inspirations. Stereo. 

2:00 SPECTRUM: Carlos Hagen 

Sometimes new programs, sometimes rebroadcasts 
by request. 

3:00 A UNIQUE RECITAL 

One woman theater presented by Kres Mersky, fea- 
turing the works of Dorothy Parker, Ruth Draper, 
Jordon Crittendon, Charles Bukowski, Anna Kavan, 
Katherine Brush, Eve Merriman, and Grace Paley. 
(rebroadcast from Mar. 22) 

4:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

Nawana Davis plays blues and bluegrass 

5:00 DEALING 

News, reviews, and interviews with some music. 
Produced by Barbara Cady. 

5:50 THE TUESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 CONSERVATIVE COMMENTARY 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: LIVE IN 
CONCERT 

Mozart: Symphony No. 32. Gerhard: Symphony No.4. 
Berlioz: Tristia. Sara la Baigneuse- New England Con- 
servatory Chorus. Royal Hunt and Storm from The 
Trojans. Colin Davis conducts. William Pierce hosts. 
Recorded with the Dolby "A" noise reduction system. 
Stereo. 

10:00 THE GRAY DEPRESSION 

How is this current economic crises affecting the older 
citizens of Southern California? We will look at the 
conditions of life for old people and at their attempts 
to resist the progressive disintegration of their lives. 
Produced by Marlene Adler Marks, (rebroadcast 
Thurs. 27th, 11am) 

11:00 AMONG CONSENTING ADULTS: Barbara Spark 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News. 



WEDNESDAY 26 




6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 

9:20 WEDNESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 

10:00 RICHLAND WOMEN: Roberta Friedman 

11:00 THE HEALTH DEPARTMENT: Al Huebner 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

Monteverdi: L'Orfeo. Soloists-Helmut Krebs, Hanni 
Mack-Cosack, Margot Guilleaume, Jeanne Deroubaix, 
Horst Guenter, Fritz Wunderlich: The Choir of the 
Hamburg State High School of Music and the Instru- 
mentalists of the Hitzacker Summer Music Days are 
conducted by August Wenzinger (Archive 3036). 
Katherine Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

1:55 REPORT TO THE LISTENER 

22 



2:00 THE PLAY OF THE WEEK 
"The Ascent of F-6" 

by W.H. Auden and Christopher Isherwood. Starring 
Isherwood in the role of Abbott and a supporting cast 
which includes Karl Swenson, Jean Tomkins and 
Harold Innocent. Produced and directed by John 
Houlton. 

4:00 JAZZ SHOWCASE: Treacy Daniels 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE WEDNESDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: Charles Morgan 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8 00 WHY IS THIS NIGHT DIFFERENT FROM ALL 
OTHER NIGHTS? 

A traditional celebration of Passover, including 
cantorial selections, hosted by Herschel Lymon. 



9:00 THE LEAVES OF HYPNOS 

For Pierre Boulez' birthday (today), David Cloud pre- 
sents this bouquet de musique to the great French com- 
poser and conductor - David and Pierre in conversation, 
and the maitre's early Sonatine for Flute and Piano, the 
cerebral Piano Sonata No. 2, and the three iridescent 
Improvisations sur Mallarme from Pli Selon Pli. Stereo. 

10:30THE YEAR OF THE DECISIVE ADVANCE: 
PUERTO RICO 

An examination of the intensification of the 
struggle for independence of Puerto Rico. In- 
terviews with Labor Leaders, independence 
activists and leaders of the Puerto Rican Socia- 
list Party, Puerto Rican Independence Party, 
and the Nationalist Party. Produced by Frank 
Christopher. 

.11:30 KVST AND THE STATE OF COMMUNITY TELEVISION 

In the early sixties, when the alternative television movement 
had just begun to develop on a national level, KVST-TV 
quietly was envisioned. Slowly, Viewer Sponsored Television 
in Los Angetes became the first station in the country dedi- 
cated to public affairs and social action programming. We 
look at this experiment, now almost a year old. Produced 
by Neil Goldstein and David Krienheder. (Rebroadcast 
Thursday, 27th, 3:30pni) 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News. 



THURSDAY 27 




.c?QJ^ 



6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/Charles Morgan 

9:20 THE THURSDAY CALENDAR 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 

10:00 FOLK DANCE WITH MARIO! 

11:00 THE GRAY DEPRESSION 

How is this current economic crisis effecting the 
older citizens of Southern California? We will look 
at the conditions of life for old people and at their 
attempts to resist the progressive disintegration of 
their lives. Produced by Marlene Adler Marks. 
Rebroadcast from Tues 25 th) 



12:00 NOON CONCERT: Music From Germany 

Ignaz Pleyel: Sinfonia Concertante No. 3 for Violin 
and Piano: Paul Hindemith: Horn Concerto: Darius 
Milhaud: Promenade Concerto: Theodore Boehm: 
Variations Brilliantes for Flute and Piano: Louis 
Spohr: Fantasy and Variations for Clarinet and 
Piano; Gottfried von Einem: Hexameron for Or- 
cfiestra. Tapes courtesy of the Association of 
German Broadcasters. David Berger hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 THE WOYZECK FOLLIES: A Musical Perpetraion by 
David Man. Out of the flaming pages of the old psyche, 
comes the true-to-life story of the guys and gals who 
blazed the old glory trails of every day alienation. Radio's 
first all-singing, all dancing, psychological murder melo- 
drama, with feathers and bubbles. Directed by David 
Man; produced for KPFK by Anna Lee Austin. (Re- 
broadcast from March 20) 

3:30 KyST AND THE STATE OF COMMUNITY TELEVISION 
In the early sixties, when the alternative television move- 
ment had just begun to develop on a national level, KVST- 
TV quietly was envisioned. Slowly, Viewer Sponsored 
Television in L.A. Became the first station in the country 
dedicated to public affairs and social action programming. 
We look at this experiment, now almost a year old. Pro- 
duced by Neil Goldstein and David Krienheder. (rebroad- 
cast from March 26) 

4:00 FOLKSCENE: Roz and hbward Larman 

5:00 DEALING 

Barbara Cady brings you the latest reviews and interviews 
with some music. 

5:50 THE THURSDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 COMMENTARY: William Winter 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:00 CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA: LIVE IN CONCERT 

Beethoven: Lenore Overture No. 1. Violin Concerto— 
Itzhak Perlman, violin. Sympfiony No. 2. Loren 
Maazel conducts. Robert Conrad hosts. Recorded in 
Columbia SQ Four-channel Sound. 

10:00 DIALOGUES WITH LEUCO 

An attempt by one of the greatest writers of our cen- 
tury, Cesare Pavese, to possess the spirit of an age that 
is farther from us than Mars. Produced and adapted 
for radio by Emily Schiller and Paul Vangelisti. 

11:30 APOGEE: Mitchell Harding 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News. 



FRIDAY 28 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 
9:00 THIS MORNING: News and Commentary 
9:20 THE FRIDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 
9:30 THE MORNING READING: Little Sister 
10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC: Sounds of Asia 
11:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

A special program of church music for Good Friday. 
Katherine Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 KULCHUR 

News and reviews on local art 

2:30 ART INTERNATIONAL 

3:00 SURVIVE WITH PLEASURE: Wina Sturgeon 

23 



4:00 GOODBYE PORK PIE HAT 

5:00 DEALING 

5:50 THE FRIDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:40 REPORT TO THE LISTENER: Will Lewis 

6:45 ENVIRONMENTAL REPORT: Mary Ann Eriksen 

7:00 WHAT IN THE WORLD 

7:30 SOVIET PRESS AND PERIODICALS 

Pubhc affairs, news, cultural and social comments 
from and about the Soviet press with William Mandel. 

8:00 LOWELL PONTE: Right Wing Anarchist 

9:00 MUNDOCHICANO 

11:00 HOUR25: SCIENCE FICTION 

2:00 SOFTCORE PHONOGRAPHY 

A musical dream come true. How many times have 
you heard a song played on the radio, liked it and 
never obtained it? Call Jay during the program 
only! What vou hear-you can have free!! 

SATURDAY 29 

8:00 TRANS 

Pir Al Washi (E.G. Gold) of the First Sufi 
Church will discuss his new work and pub- 
lications The American Book of the Dead, 
Sacrifices, and his new Center for Conscious 
birth, with music, and open phones. Produced 
by Amanda Foulger. 

9:30 HALFWAY DOWN THE STAIRS 

10:30 FOLK MUSIC: John Davis 

12:30 THE CAR SHOW 

John Retsek and Jack Kirkpatrick-with a 
little help from Doris-present a show about 
your car in language you don't have to be a 
mechanic to understand. Open phones. 

1:30 BLUEGRASS SPECIAL 

3:00 NOMMO 

Contemporary soulsounds with Tambuzi Nyamavu 

4:30 INSIDE L.A. 

Examining social, political, and cultural happenings 
in L. A. with guests, interviews, commentary by 
Ron Ridenour, and jazz interludes. Produced by 
Earl Ofari. 

5:50 THE WEEKEND CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE SATURDAY NEWS: Larry Moss <& Co. 

6:30 ON FILM 

6:45 IN PRINT 

7:00 THE LANGUAGE OF FLOWERS 

In honor of Spring: The Word Players from WBAl in 
a concert reading of Victorian Flower Poems. The 
poems relate to the conception that people have of 
flowers, and what flowers mean to people, (rebroad- 
cast Mon, 31, 2pm) 

7:30 DANCING WITH MR. "D" 

An interview with Nicholas Gier. assistant professor 
of Philosophy at the University of Idaho. The dis- 
cussion focuses upon different perspectives of death; 
illustrations from Eastern philosophies, Freud, Mo- 
zart's obsession with death. Produced by Pacifica 
Affiliate in Moscow, Idaho, KUID-FM. (rebroadcast 
Mon, 31, 2:30pm) 



8:00 ZYMURGY 

A program of works performed by young mu- 
sicians, the winners of the 1974 Coleman Cham- 
ber Music Auditions. Featured will be the Quar- 
tet in E-Flat. Op 74 by Beethoven, performed 
by the Lari< Quartet, and the Quartet No. 3 by 
Bartok played by the American String Quartet, 
as well as works by Haydn, Mendelssohn, Beetho- 
ven, and Piston. David Cloud hosts. Stereo. 

10:00 THE WILLIAM MALLOCH PROGRAMME 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 




SUNDAY 

6:00 



30 



TESSERACT 

Assemblage and electronic techniques 
applied to popular music of the last de- 
cade. Produced by Phil Mendelson. 

9:00 BIO-MEDITATION 

10:00 COME TO LIFE: Herschel Lymon 

10:45 MANY WORLDS: Mario Casetta 

11:30 DOROTHY HEALEY: Marxist Viewpoint 

12:30 WHAT IN THE WORLD 

1:00 TENOR OF THE TIMES 

Fred Hyatt pays tribute to the late Richard 
Tucker whose operatic recordings are also 
featured on several of these March Sundays. 

1 :30 THE SUNDAY OPERA: Fred Hyatt 

Verdi; // Trovatore. Soloists - Richard 
Tucker; Leontyne Price; Leonard Warren; 
Giorgia Tozzi; Arturo Basile conducts the 
Rome Opera House Chorus and Orchestra. 

5:00 THESOUR APPLE TREE: Clare Spark 

6:00 THE SUNDAY NEWS: Sanford Fidell 

6:30 MARRIAGE SPEAK OUT 

In February, 1973, the New York Radical 
Feminists held a marriage conference which 
they called "the Marriage Speak Out." This 
program is excerpts from that conference, 
with talks by women on their changing con- 
sciousness about their marriages - many of 
which ended in divorce. Very personal, non- 
judgemental style of speaking by the women; 
some of the stories are sad, some funny, but 
all reflect the reality behind the divorce sta- 
tistics very well, (rebroadcast Men, 31, 6:30p!n) 

7:30 MUSIC NOT FOR EXPORT 

Ralph Vaughan Williams: The House of Life; 
Songs of Travel. Anthony Rolfe Johnson, 
tenor; David Willison, piano. Presenting the 
disc debuts of an important early work of 
Vaughan Williams, and a ve^yj)rpmising young 
English tenor. Presented by Joe Cooper. 

8:30 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 

Midnight of the Soul and a Spiritual Resurrection 
Psychologist Dr. Carl Faber talks about those se- 
parations and endings so painful that they seem 
worse than death. Yet one often must die and 
rennounce the old in order to resunect and be 
reborn to a new life. This is a concept that 
occurs in virtually every behef and religion. 
An inspired talk on resurrection and hope to 
celebrate the Easter Holiday. 

9:30 FOLKSCENE 

Don't fret! Old Roz and Howard Larman will 
resurrect those old mandolins, guitars, fiddles, 
and banjos and get some people down to the 
studios to bang away the last of Sunday. 

12:00 MUSIC BLACK AND WHITE 

24 




MONDAY 31 

6:00 SUNRISE CONCERT: Paul Vorwerk 

9:00 THIS MORNING: Carol Breshears/ Charles Morgan 

9:20 MONDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

9:30 THE MORNING READING: 

Raymond Chandler's Little Sister read by 
John Thomas. 

10:00 ETHNIC MUSIC: Other Sounds 

The unexpected (as you might expect) from Mario 
Casetta. 

11:00 MARRIAGE SPEAK OUT 

In February 1973, the New York Radical Feminists 
held a maniage conference which they called the 
"Marriage Speak Out." This program is excerpts 
from that conference with talks by women on their 
changing consciousness about their marriages - 
many of which ended in divorce. 

12:00 NOON CONCERT 

The Divine Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom. 1 9th 
century sacred music of Russia by Rachmaninoff, 
Archangelsky, and Tchaikovsky. Katherine Calkin 
hosts. Stereo. 

2:00 THE LANGUAGE OF FLOWERS 
(rebroadcast frcHn Sat. 29th) 

2:30 DANCING WITH MR. "D" 

(rebroadcast from Sat. 29th) 
3:00 ORGANIC GARDENING: Will Kinney/Barbara Spark 

4:00 CONTEMPORARY JAZZ WORKSHOP: Earl Ofari 

5:00 DEALING: Barbara Cady 

5:50 THE MONDAY CALENDAR: Terry Hodel 

6:00 THE EVENING NEWS 

6:45 LABOR COMMENTARY 

7:00 OPEN JOURNAL 

8:30 LARAZANUEVA 

9:30 DON'T BE CHINGANDO 

A bi-lingual satire on the word "chingar." Victor 
Vazquez and Roberto Cantu present a comical view 
of a Spanish verb that should be used carefully and 
not in mixed company. Get our your Spanish-Eng- 
hsh dictionaries because examples will be given 
through an impersonation of the Mexican President 
as he delivers a speech before the Congress of Com- 
moners and Run-of-the-MiU Folks in Yugoslavia, 
(and you don't need to speak Spanish to enjoy it) 

9:55 THE RADIO: PANIC IN SALEM 

A tale of witchcraft in Salem, in which the minister's 
wife, Nancy Hale, is gossiped about by the towns- 
people. Accusations of witchcraft become infec- 
tious. Nancy's husband, the minister of Salem, has 
doubts about all the hangings and accusations, until 
finally Rev. Mather accuses his wife of witchcraft. 
A chilling tale, complete with sound effects, music, 
and all the rest. Produced by David Rapkin, Charles 
Potter, and James Irsay for WBAl. 

10:30 CHAPEL, COURT, AND COUNTRYSIDE 

Music from the Portuguese Baroque. Motets by 
Morago.de Christo; Esperanca. Mass for Six 
Voices by Cardoso. Katherine Calkin hosts. Stereo. 

11:30 REDEALING: Barbara Cady 

12:00 CAPTAIN MIDNIGHT: Rock, Blues, Monotone News 



Classified 



BOOKS 



International Book Shop 

*120 E. Anaheim Street 
Long Beach. Ca. 438 1694 
(2 blocks east of Termmo) 
Hours 10-6 pm. Tues, thru Sat 



Papa Bach Book Shop 
11312 Santa Monica Blvd. 
Wttt Los Angeles 
Open Sunday til 9 
Dial: GRU8ERG 



MILITANT BOOKSTORE 
710 S. Westlake, L.A. Mon-Sat 12-6 
(1 block East of Alvaiado and 7th) 
Special: Woman's Evolution, from 
Matriarchal Clan to Patriarchal Family 
by Evelyn Reed Reg. $4.95, Mar. $3.95 
Kate Millet "A Landmark Book." (3/75) 



CHATTERTON'S 




The most complete paperback selec- 
tion in town specializing in literary 
foreign, and art periodicals. 

A BOOK SHOP 

1818 No. Vermont Ave. 

Los Angeles, Calif. 90027 

664-3882 



SERVICES 



SCULPTURED HAIR STYLING 

For Men and Women 
Including conditioning, body perms, 
and coloring- Call Tracie Ray at 
(213) 466-5590 or come to 7621 
Sunset Blvd. in Hollywood. FR^E 
parking, rear. 77/75^ 



ADD CLASS (ICAL) TO YOUR NEXT PARTY 
Be it wedding, wine tasting or whatever, 
with a string quartet playing classical, 
light classical, and some popular music. 
Also to order. Call Barry ,^60-395 3 (3/75) 



MUSICIANS AND SINGERS 

Rhythm studies, Hirmony, Jazz, Sight 
singing, Improvisation, Theory, Harmoriy 
and arranging. Ron Webb. 628-502' (3/75) 



Europe. ..On A Shoestring! 

You CAN afford Europe in '75. Fly there on 
low-priced TGC charters from $398 round 
trip. Many dates from 3 to H weeks. Then 
hop aboard our fun bus along with other free- 
wheeling singles and explore Europe as a 
European. Over 12 itineries such as 3 week 
France, Spain, Portugal $250. 42 day Russia 
& Scandinavia & E. Europe $476. 9 week 
Grand Europe $674. 

Something more adventurous? Fry one of 
our 7 Africa safaris from 3 to 14 weeks. 
For info call or write GOING PLACES, 611 
So. Kingsley Dr No. 208, L.A. 90005. Tel: 
(213) 385-0012. (3/75) 



We offer warmth and acceptance of diversity 
And if you want to test and try out new ideas 
Please join us on Sunday morning at 10:30 
at the Unitarian Society of Whittier Woman's 
Club. 6706 S. Friends, Whittier. 697-8492 (3/75) 



'RENEW," a workshop for widows and 
widowers. Explore the resources for coping 
with grief and] loneliness. Learn how to re- 
build a meaningful Ufe. Short course, mod. 
rate. PO 5359 Sherman Oaks 91423 or P.O. 
443,Pac. Pal. 90272. (3/75) 



PLACES 



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Natural Foods to A uourmei s Taata. 
Phone 455-9079 for resarvationa. 
Rich and Marj Oahr. 
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SKILLED MASSEUSE 
THOROUGH AND RESPONSIBLE 

Treatments in your home to reduce tension, 
free circulation and energy flow, stretch muscle 
groups, lubricate joints. J. Morris, 829-1374; 
if no answer., 487-4051. (3/75) 



SHIMMERINGS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 

Dulcimers $70-$700 custom inlay, carving, 

painting, repair, instruction, kits $30. 

Custom zithers $250 and up 

Ceramic and Wooden Drums $7-$35 

JoeUen Lapidus 275-8178, W. Hollywood (3/75) 



NEW APPROACH TO SEXUAL DYSFUNCTIONS 
Break old patterns; unlearn myths; recondition 
your thinking, and watch your responses change. 
Lie. professionals. Mod. rates. 
WOMEN'S WORKSHOP, 752-2545 (3/75) 



ROBOTS, HERBS, PAINTS, ZOO, MAGIC, 
RADIO, glassblowing, Chess-and much more 
for bright kids three and up. Classes begin 
March 3. CaU 663-2500. Gifted Children's 
Association of L.A., c/o L.A.C.C, 855 No. 
Vermont, L.A., 90029 (3/75) 



GOON SHOW FREAKS (3/75) 

if you have tapes of any GOONS 
please contact me: Arthur Kennedy, 
6725 Abrego Apt. 33. Goleta. Calif 93017 



musical 

hecitaqe 
society 

has an unusual catalog of music 

from the Baroque era to the present day 

available by mail order only. 

Write for a free catalog. 



1941 aQOAOway. new yoak, n. y. i«oss 



CHILDREN'S MUSIC CENTER 

More than a record shop. . . a center staffed by consultants trained 
to help parents and teachers select the fmest records and books for- 
any age, from pre-school to beyond the university. Here you will not 
fmd the trite or the violent; only what stimulates children to move, 
listen, play an instrument, relax or create. We are especially proud 
of our tremendous collections of material on history and contributions 
of Black and Spanish -speaking Americans; the best of our own heritage 
and that of people everywhere. 

Open Tue.. dim S.t, 9-5:30 Child.'en'g Music Center 

Qosed Sundays & Mondays 



5373 W. Pico., L.A. 90019 
937 182S 



25 



y^., TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATION ,?^ 

j^,^ ♦ Scientific Research proves that T.M. 

INCREASES DECREASES 



Learning ability 
Emotional Stability 
Psysiological stability 
Perceptual ability 



Anxiety 

Blood Pressure 

Fatigue 

Use of Alcohol and 

Cigarettes 



FREE INTRODUCTORY LECTURES 

First Thursday of each month 

Naval Center, 6337 Balboa Blvd (at Victory in Encino) 

First Friday of Each Month 

Giendale Federal Savings. 21821 Devonshire. Chatsworth. 8pm 



CastomefDuhs 

Duplicate tapes of most of the programs broadcast on KPFK 
•re available to the public. These dubs are made on new, high 
quality tape at 3% i.p.s. on 7-inch reels (5-inch reels available 
on request) and cost: 

% hour: $ 8.00 272 hours: $ 30.00 

1 hour: 13.50 3 hours: 35.00 
1% hours: 19.00 3% hours: 40.00 

2 hours: 24.00 4 hours: 45.00 
For information, write to KPFK, North Hollywood 91608 
Attention: Customer Dubs. Or call us at 877-2711. 



THE 

FESTIVAL 
F»LAYERS OF 
CALIFORNIA 

Dr. Dorye Roettger. Director 
Continuing their series 
of Chamber Music Concerts 
live from the auditorium at KPFK 

Wednesday 
March 5 
8:00 pm 

Ensemble: 

flute, oboe, violin, cello, piano 



Music by: 

Ginastera, Ilonneger, Ives, Pun 



No admission charge. 
Bring a pillow to sit on. 

KPFK's studios, 

3729 Cahuenga Blvd. W. 

in North Hollywood. 




' 



= The Center of International Folk Dancing n 

^ 17751 Saticoy Street, Reseda, 881-9968 » 

« ETHNIC FLOORSHOWS FRI & SAT o. 

1 Mario Casetta i 

I Teaches International Folk Dances 

^ Every Saturday Night at 8 o'clock 
Specializing in Beginners. Try it!! 



Haste & Hirsty Volvo Pacific ^—^ 

1 1647 Vtntura Blvd., Studio City /V""^ V 
(3 blocks East of Laurel Canyon) (VQIiVO) I 



Phona: 766-3847 or 8770864 
FACTORY AUTHORIZED DEALER 
FACTORY TRAINED MECHANICS 
LEASE PLAN AVAILABLE 
OVERSEAS DELIVERY 
SPECIALISTS 



FIAT 






tt 



TYP€ 



;0? 
5^' 



^^ 



TYPEwriters Elect, from $ 94. 
Calculators any from $16. 
T-Phone-Answering Equ.'S 79. 
Lg. Selection & SERVICE 




BM BBB iia/siEii^ 



^■•■^Ell 



11353 SANTA MONICA BLVD. 478-7791 

LDS ANGELES, CALIF. 90025 




ORGANIC FERTILIZERS 

rock phosphate, rock potash, dolomitic limestone, etc. 
-- many unavailable locally ■- 



HAND -CRAFTED PLANTERS 

and indoor plant paraphernalia 
organically raised vegetable seeds 



MINI FARMERS' MARKET 

SEED, TOOL & CUTTINGS BARTER 

GARDENING DEMONSTRATIONS & INFORMATION 

HEAVEN KNOWS WHAT ELSEl (what's your idea?) 



Saturday inarch 15 9ain-5pin 

at KPFK 






3729 Cahuenga Boulevard West, North Hollywood 
(Lankershim exit, Hollywood Freeway) 

IN CASE OF RAIN, SUNDAY, MARCH 16th 



AND DON'T FORGET "ORGANIC GARDENING WITH WILL KINNEY," MONDAYS 3-4 p.m. 



OTHER ITEMS MAY BE ON HAND IF SUFFICIENT INTEREST IS DEMONSTRATED BEFORE THE FAIR. 

Fill out this coupon so that we can serve your needs. Return it immediately to B. Spark, KPFK, North Hollywood,^. 91608. 




I PLAN TO ATTEND THE GARDEN FAIR ON MARCH 15th AND WOULD BE INTERESTED IN BUYING 
VEGETABLE BEDDING PLANTS - " HOUSE PLANTS " - 

{ ) Tomatoes (varieties ) Size: 

( ) Peppers (varieties ) Varieties: 



X' 



( ) Other (( )) If available, i would buy a bacillus thuringiensis product 

(( )) If available, I would buy a nitrogen innoculant for peas & beans. (organic, non-toxic killer of caterpillars & vegetable worms) 

Other things I would like to find at the fair are 

I WOULD LIKE TO ACTIVELY PARTKIP.ATE IN THE I AIR WITH 



(in this case, enclose your name, address & phone, or phone B. Spark at kpfk)| 



ADVERTISEMENT 
CHARGED WITH FIRST DEGREE MURDER: 



Can Phillip L. Allen, 19 andBlacU, 

Get a Fair Trial ? ? 

On 1/1/75 at 3:30 am. Phillip Allen--heading home after celebrating New 
Year's Eve in West Hollywood — stopped to watch developments at a smashed 
store window. Several Deputy Sheriffs arrived on the scene. 

WHAT HAPPENED NEXT? THE STORY BECOMES CLOUDED. 

WITNESSES AT THE PRELIMINARY HEARING WERE CONTRADICTORY 

Allen -- 5 '3" --was seen on the ground being held down, choked and stomped by 
six or eight 6 foot-plus white deputy sheriffs. Shots were heard. One deputy 
was killed, two were wounded. 

DEPUTY GRIMES TESTIFIED THAT IT WAS HIS GUN ALLEN ALLEGEDLY 
FIRED, YET, ALSO ADMITTED HAVING FIRED THE SAME GUN TWICE POINTED 
AT ALLEN'S HEAD WITH INTENTIONS TO KILL!!!— THE GUN WAS EMPTY— - 

, NO OTHER WITNESS TESTIFIED TO HAVING SEEN ALLEN WITH HIS HANDS 
ON THE ALLEGED MURDER WEAPON. 

SOME QUESTIONS 

°° Is it likely that this youth could have overcome 6 or 8 combat -trained officers? 

°° Could Allen have fired the gun(had he managed to get it) more than once while 
surrounded and beaten by armed deputies? 

°° Is it likely Allen would have wiped off all fingerprints during this whole 
melee? Who would be interested in a "clean" gun? 

HOW YOU CAN HELP 



A Phillip L. Allen Defense Committee is in formation, and a Defense Fund has been 
established. Our purposes are to ferret out the truth, to make the truth known 
to the public, and to provide the best possible legal defense. 

JOIN us: contribute: 



Tax Deductible Contributions can be sent to the 

PHILLIP L. ALLEN DEFENSE FUND OF THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH 
2936 W. 8th St., Los Angeles, Ca., 90005 



DATED PROGRAM 

Time Value: Must Arrive By 

MARCH 1, 1975 A 

KPFK "■ 
3729 Cahuenga Blvd., West 
North Hollywood, California 91604 

FORM 3547 REQUESTED 






NON PROFIT ORG. 

US POSTAGE 

PAID 

LOS ANGELES, CALIF. 

PERMIT NO. 30711